In a way, you're sharing your food with your baby when you are breastfeeding.. So think about what you put on your plate and make sure it's nutritious and varied.
Breastfeeding is the only thing you can't do. But you're still nearly as important as your partner in the breastfeeding process. That's because help and support are the key to successful breastfeeding.
Back home with your baby and a line of stitches on your belly. It hurts and you need to heal properly. Here are some tips on coping at home after a caesarean section.
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.
Some babies love having a bath, others don't. But either way, this is how you do it.
Putting your baby on the breast sounds easy, but all mothers breastfeeding for the first time can do with some guidelines on the correct sucking technique and a comfortable breastfeeding position.
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.
For nutritional reasons, your baby will have to be fed at night until they're at least six months old.
First of all, to prevent cot death, put your baby down to sleep on their back. And never smoke around your baby.
Your newborn will eat and sleep and eat and sleep again, for the next couple of months. But a few pre-sleep rituals might help, even at this early stage.
A baby subjected to passive smoking has an increased risk of developing allergy-related diseases, respiratory diseases, infections in the middle ear, colic and cot death (SIDS).
Most babies spit up often because they have had too much to eat. There are some things you could try to minimise the vomiting.
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