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Home : Food and Nutrition : First Foods

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The following links are in English

  • Baby's First Foods - A Common Sense Approach
    Introducing baby's first foods can be fun. Prepare yourself with these useful tips - and don't forget your sense of humour!

  • First Foods
    According to the American Academy of Pediatrics Committee on Nutrition, the order in which other foods are added to your baby's diet is not that important as long as baby's breastmilk intake is adequate.

  • Fresh Baby
    Learn about the benefits of feeding your baby homemade meals, introducing solid food and more. Make your own baby food with our Fresh Start kit and introduce healthy eating from day one.

  • Your Baby's First Foods: University of Iowa Health Care
    Wait until your baby is at least four months old before you offer anything other than breast milk, iron- fortified formula, and plain water.

  • Baby First Foods
    Babies and their first solid foods: What foods to give your baby to eat when they start eating solid food.

  • Breastfeeding weaning
    While there is no set age to wean your child, there are clues that your child will give to let you know when that time has arrived.

  • First Foods: 0-6 Months
    If you need help transitioning your child from milk to solids and on to table food, check out the information on First Foods

  • First Foods: 6-12 Months
    During the second half of his first year your baby will be cutting teeth, increasing his motor skills and further developing eye hand coordination. He will learn to sit well without support. He will be very oral and almost anything he grabs will go right to his mouth. His ability to chew will begin to develop and he will be ready for new eating experiences (nutrition).

  • First Foods.Net
    First Foods is the most comprehensive collection of practical feeding advice available to new parents. Consisting of some 350 common questions on everything from goat's milk to gas, this book addresses the most common questions faced by new parents.

  • Guide to Starting Solids
    Starting your baby on solid foods is the beginning of lifelong eating habits that contribute to his or her overall health. For this reason we have some general guidelines that can help you start your baby out on the right track to a healthy life.

  • Homemade baby food
    According to most pediatricians, mother's milk is the perfect food for your baby. Once your baby reaches the age of six months, you may wish to begin introducing other foods to her diet. You can avoid those store-bought jarred foods filled with additives and who knows what by preparing baby food in your own kitchen. Join me for guidelines, tips, and recipes for homemade baby foods, plus a full listing of hand-picked sites on the web relating to making baby food at home.

  • Introducing Solid Foods
    Nutrition experts maintain that solid food should rarely be started before the fourth month. Many pediatricians go even further and suggest waiting until your baby is at least 6 months old. In fact, in 1997 the American Academy of Pediatrics changed its recommendations and now advocates exclusive breastfeeding for the first six months of your baby's life.

  • Refusal of First Foods
    Some babies will gag when cereal and fruits are offered by spoon. They subsequently resist all attempts at spoon feeding and will take only the bottle or breast.

  • SMA Nutrition
    SMA Nutrition, the makers of the most popular baby milks in the UK and the Republic of Ireland, welcome you to this site which is packed full of useful diet and lifestyle information from pre-conception through pregnancy to motherhood and handy tips for breast and bottle-feeding your baby through to weaning and toddler feeding.

  • Starting Solids
    Although infants' nutritional needs are met completely through breast milk or infant formula for the first several months of life, there comes a time when they're ready to graduate to "solid" foods.

  • Transitional Feeding
    You'll probably start your baby on solid food at about 4 to 6 months, when the child can swallow and digest food offered on a spoon. Babies differ in size, appetite and readiness to eat solid foods. When your baby is ready, try one new food at a time so you can quickly rule out any specific food allergies.


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