As a parent there will always come a time where you are faced with some unexpected circumstances (understatement of the year). Preparing a feed for your baby is no exception to the rule.
For grownups having a bath generally equals relaxing and enjoying a warm soak. There’s nothing like it, most of us absolutely love to do it. Unfortunately, that’s not the case for some of those little one’s running around your household that do need to get washed every now and then. So, what do you do when your baby always screams his/her lungs out when you put him/her in a baby bath? Here are some tips you might like to try!
Most newborn babies get enough nutrition from being breastfed or bottle fed. But as they begin to grow, they will also require solid food. One child might make the transition rather more easily than another, but ultimately it will happen when the time is right. In this article, we'll tell you how and when wean your little one from bottle feeding and smoothly transition him or her towards eating solids.
Has your baby gradually grown out of its bottle? Then it is time to start practising with a drinking cup. First with a spout cup, but the ultimate goal is to learn using a tumbler. You will find out why this is so important in this article.
Drinking from a cup is a skill that children learn step by step. That's why it's important that you always give your child the right cup, tailored to their motor development. For example, a cup with a straw can be useful for the further development of oral motor skills.
A baby is either breastfed or bottle-fed, but as your baby gets a little older, he or she can gradually learn to drink from a cup by itself. Different models are available for each phase of this learning process. In this article we explain when which cup is best suited for your toddler.
When your child is about four months old, you can start letting him or her drink from a cup. But no two cups are the same. In this article, we list some of the factors you should bear in mind when choosing a cup for your baby.
If your baby is latched on and nursing properly, the likelihood of biting is reduced. Teething shouldn't signify an end of breastfeeding. Is your baby biting after all? Try our tips and you will soon notice the difference!
Most babies that are teething suffer with it. As a mum, it can be heartbreaking to see your baby in pain when it doesn't understand why. Fortunately, you don't have to stand by and watch helplessly. We have a lot of tips to relieve pain from teething. Let's find out!