We don't mean to scare you, but once your baby is on the move, they are exposed to new dangers. The most common include falls, burns and scalds, water hazards and poisons. Time to baby-proof your home.
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
At around three to four months of age, your baby will be able to tell the difference between night and day, and that gives some hope for a more settled sleep pattern from now on. Time for some bedtime rituals and a teddy bear!
It begins with small portions of puréed food. The next step is chewing on more solid food, until eventually; you and your child are eating the same food.
You'll be standing at the changing table many times a day. So here are a few tips about what you might need.
Is your baby sad and agitated and having trouble pooing? It could be that they're constipated.
Home again - but with a newborn baby in tow. And perhaps not much is how you expected it to be. But don't worry - you'll learn and it will soon be great.
What Doctor Spock said already in 1946 still holds true: The key to Mom’s confidence is: “Trust yourself; you know more than you think you do.”
Cradle cap is a thick layer of brownish/yellowish scales made up of dead skin cells and grease. Cradle cap is not dangerous, but it can take time to get rid of, so it's best to prevent it from happening in the first place.
Ouch! Your nipples can really hurt during the first few days of breastfeeding. The word "tender" is a major understatement. And it's hardly surprising - your nipples are completely unprepared for their new role. But it will get better and the pain will pass.
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.
Here are a number of things you can do to create the best conditions for a good night's sleep!
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