Kindly be informed that there might be a slight delay in Point Shop and Sample Request delivery due to the MCO situation. We apologize for the inconvenience caused and please be assured that we strive to give the best experience to you as our valued member. For further enquiries, please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thank you for your kind understanding on this and let’s Stay Safe & Stay Home.
Dessert is fine as long as it's healthy. Fruit and berries are good but chocolate pudding and ice cream are a different story!
Liking sweets is the only thing you’ll never have to teach your child We’re born with a sweet tooth because breast milk is sweet You’ll do your child a big favour by waiting as long as possible before introducing sweets, cakes and raisins That may sound boring, but sweets and sugar are completely unnecessary
Raisins stick in teeth
When it’s time for a snack, offer your child unsweetened crackers, or pieces of cucumber, apple and other fruit Raisins are a popular snack, but they easily get stuck in little teeth and are actually pretty sugary
Dessert is recommended Dessert is highly recommended after both lunch and dinner But that doesn’t mean ice cream, pie or chocolate pudding Puréed fruit or berries, a smoothie or a fruit salad are yummy and provide a real vitamin injection Vitamin C helps the body absorb iron which is so important at this age
Fruit or berries are also good with porridge But choose unsweetened fruit purée and save jam for later
Drink water with meals Water is unbeatable as a mealtime drink, and is also the best thirst-quencher You can introduce water alongside breast milk or formula from around 7 months
The longer you hold back on giving your child sugar, the better their diet and teeth will be It’s probably impossible to stave it off forever, but remember, when you do introduce sugar, to make sweets a special treat instead of a habit and to save fizzy and other sugary drinks for special occasions