After three months spent cocooned with your baby on the sofa, you're ready to move into a new phase with your baby.
You might find it hard to believe, but you're very likely to develop an interest in poo - your baby's poo to be precise. Poo can tell us a lot about a baby's general state of health and wellbeing.
Colic is every parent's nightmare. It's rare, but that's not much of a comfort when you have a crying baby in your arms. Colic is really tough and you should not hesitate to ask for help from family and friends.
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.
Here is some down-to-earth wisdom from other Treasures (local adaption) parents:
Getting first teeth is a milestone, no doubt about it. For some babies the first teeth pop through without any fuss, while others discover that teething really hurts.
An instruction manual for Baby. Here is some advice regarding washing and dressing your baby, caring for their nails, belly button and hair.
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.
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.
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.
For the first time since becoming a parent, you're thinking about handing your child over to a babysitter. Do you dare to? Can you?
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.
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