It's your baby who gets breastfeeding started - by having an appetite. It's as easy as that. All you need to do to start breastfeeding is put your baby on your breast. Well, almost.
There are certain things you always thought you'd know how to handle, like tantrums. But that was a long time ago - before you became the parent of a strong-willed one!
A common question concerning breastfeeding is how long and how often mothers should breastfeed. Your baby will probably have very strong opinions on this, and it's wise to follow their lead.
Thrush is a fungal infection of the mouth which many small babies get. It looks like a whitish coating. Thrush doesn't hurt, but can disturb your baby when he or she is feeding. But if you get it, it can hurt a lot.
Our skin protects us and produces vital vitamin D. So it's important to take care of it. Small babies' skin isn't fully developed, so needs extra care.
A fever is a sign the body is fighting an infection such as a cold. Here are a few tips for babies running a temperature.
Your baby is growing and can go for longer periods without food. Hopefully, this is reflected in their nighttime sleep patterns. If not, we have a few sleep tips for you.
Dessert is fine as long as it's healthy. Fruit and berries are good but chocolate pudding and ice cream are a different story!
For nutritional reasons, your baby will have to be fed at night until they're at least six months old.
In your arms there is a small human being, wrinkly, red and vulnerable. From top to toe, here are a few things that are useful to know.
The key to a healthy appetite is letting your baby play with their food, and eating meals together.
Routine sounds dull to us grown-ups, but it's the exact opposite for children. They love things to be predictable; it makes them feel happy and secure.
Vinda Consumer Careline
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