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5 Tips To Teach Your Child To Read + Resources



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The Magi are coming

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Wise Guys Octet - The Magi are coming album teaser

Cute toddler clothes for special occasions

Cute toddler clothes for special occasions
  • Crewcuts

    What it is: J.Crew's expansion into clothing for little ones means that the splashy, high-quality classics many parents love are now available in kiddie sizes, too. There are chic blazers and button-downs for little boys and pretty dresses and ballet flats for girls. Flower girls and ring bearers can find formal wear here too, though there's more of a selection for girls than for boys.

    What to watch out for: Your wallet! Nearly everything here is a splurge.

    How much: $39 to $178

  • Halabaloo

    What it is: Sweetly sophisticated dresses for little girls are Halabaloo's claim to fame. Special occasions call for a bit of sparkle and tulle, and this brand pulls out all the stops. There are also dresses made from soft stretch jersey, a nice alternative to fussy fabrics. (Plus, these styles allow for growing room.)

    What to watch out for: The luxe fabrics in most outfits equal high prices.

    How much: $27 to $125

  • Iris & Ivy

    What it is: Many little girls will delight in these frilly frocks, which come in silk, chiffon, and velvet. Plus, they're comfy enough for busy toddlers.

    What to watch out for: Some of the more formal styles are on the pricey side.

    How much: $42 to $70

  • Lito Children's Wear

    What it is: If you ever have to hunt town a tuxedo in a toddler size (no easy feat!), you'll appreciate Lito's wide-ranging selection of formal wear. Vests, knickers, and tiny ties are all on hand, along with sweet dresses for girls.

    What to look out for: Sizes can run large. Also, Lito doesn't have a user-friendly online store, but you can find their stuff elsewhere.

    How much: $40 to $60

  • Sweet Heart Rose

    What it is: Wrangling toddlers into fussy formal wear can be tricky, which is why we love the soft cotton foundations of many dresses from this brand. Playful ruffles and petite bows dress them up, and the fun graphic prints hide spills and messes. You can even buy a matching outfit for your toddler's favorite dolly. Cuteness squared!

    What to watch out for: All those bows and ruffles can be tug magnets for little hands.

    How much: $24 to $64

  • Britney Spears -..Baby One More Time Official Video

    After the bib, it regurgitates

    Well drunk, well fed and ... once again, your baby is spitting a few sips of milk. This is certainly not serious, but watch if these regurgitations seem painful and too frequent.

    • More than 60% of infants have at least one regurgitation per day. Benin, this incident should not be confused with gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) that needs to be treated.

    What are the regurgitations?

    • Regurgitation is related to the immature functioning of the junction zone between the stomach and the esophagus : the liquid and acidic contents of the stomach go upstream in the esophagus. In principle, a muscular system on the upper part of the stomach (lower sphincter) is blocked. At birth, it is common that this muscle is not yet sufficiently trained and relaxes. This lack of tone promotes reflux.

    But no, it does not hurt when it regurgitates!

    • Unlike vomiting, it is a passive rise of milk from the stomach to the mouth. It often accompanies the air bubble produced by the beginning of digestion, the "rot".
    • This physiological referral may also be due to the overflow, so evacuated when your baby had eyes bigger than the belly!
    • Favored by the liquid diet and the supine position, the regurgitation ceases with the transition to solid food at the time of diversification.

    Regurgitations, a question of milk?

    • You can try to thicken your baby's milk. There are antirégurgitation milks (already thickened) which considerably reduce the rejection. Their disadvantage: they promote constipation in some infants. Talk to your doctor. Be careful not to weigh down already thickened milk.
    • Try a more acidic milk - again on medical advice- which will be evacuated faster from the stomach. Watch your baby's position after meals. Keep it upright and not sitting because it compresses the stomach ... and promotes regurgitation. To sleep, remember that it must always be placed on the back to prevent the risk of sudden death of the infant!

    1 2

    How does divorce affect children?

    How does divorce affect children?

    Sample baby schedules for 9- and 10-month-olds

    Sample baby schedules for 9- and 10-month-olds

    Getting into a routine with your baby is a personal thing. You'll learn to read your baby's cues to develop a pattern of eating, sleeping, and playing that meets your little one's needs and works for your family.

    That said, it can be a big help to see what other moms and dads are doing. We asked parents of 9- and 10-month-olds to share their baby's daily schedule, then picked the eight below as a helpful representation.

    As you're creating a schedule for your baby, keep in mind that at 9 and 10 months most babies need:

    • Solid foods three times a day, plus about 24 to 32 ounces of breast milk or formula in a 24-hour period. (Get specific tips on how to tell whether your baby is getting enough breast milk or formula.) By now, your baby will likely be eating a variety of different foods and taking an active role at mealtimes by self-feeding and drinking from a sippy cup.
    • About 14 hours of sleep in a 24-hour period – this includes nighttime sleep and naps. Two naps during the day (morning and afternoon) is typical. Read more about sleep needs at this age.
    • Time for playing, working on new skills, and interacting with you.

    Schedule 1: A formula-feeding work-at-home mom of a 9-month-old

    Editor's note: This schedule is a combination (parent-led and baby-led) routine

    I work at home, so we don't get out and about in the morning very often (except to the library at 10 a.m. on Friday for the infant playgroup).

    6:30 to 7:30 a.m.: Sera wakes and cuddles with Mom and Dad (we co-sleep right now), then she has a 7- to 8-ounce bottle of formula.

    8 a.m.: Mom starts working on her laptop. We spend most of the day in the living room/playroom. Sera is a walking pro, so baby gates are my friend!

    8:30 to 9 a.m.: Breakfast. I give her small pieces of cheese, ham, fresh fruit, veggies, and cereal Os.

    9 to 10 a.m.: Sera plays, watches some cartoons, and "reads" books mostly independently. I join in when I can.

    10 a.m.: She has a 7- to 8-ounce bottle, and then naps for an hour and a half to two hours.

    Noon: Lunch. She only eats finger foods, so I give her whatever I have in the house: Small pieces of cheese, meat, fresh veggies, fruit, noodles, and so on, followed by a 6- to 7-ounce bottle.

    12:45 to 3 p.m.: Play while Mommy works (same as above).

    3 p.m.: Mommy done working. We play together, run errands, clean house (rarely!), go shopping – whatever. She either naps in the car if we go out, or we sneak a nap in around 3:30 or 4 p.m. for an hour and a half to two hours – yes, I said "we"! She has another 7- to 8-ounce bottle in there somewhere.

    5:30 to 6 p.m.: Dinner for Sera, same as lunch.

    6:30 p.m.: My husband comes home, and we eat dinner. He plays with Sera until around 7:30.

    7:30 p.m.: She gets a bath and another bottle and we put her down for the night.

    Schedule 2: A formula-feeding working mom of a 10-month-old

    Editor's note: This schedule is a combination (parent-led and baby-led) routine

    Our schedule is different than most – we start and end late. Daddy works a 12-hour night shift every other night, and Mommy works a standard 9-to-5 shift.

    11:30 a.m.: Wake up and eat breakfast – a 9-ounce bottle of soy formula, oatmeal mixed with soy milk, small pieces of fruit, and some fruit puffs.

    Noon: Play with Daddy, usually inside the house. She likes her flash cards, toy guitar and piano, books, balls, blocks, big plastic snap beads, and lots of noisy toys.

    Between 1 and 2 p.m.: She goes down for her nap, which lasts about two hours.

    Between 3 and 4 p.m.: She wakes up and has lunch – a bottle, one jar of stage 3 fruit or veggies, and veggie or fruit puffs.

    4 p.m.: Play with Daddy

    5:30 p.m.: Mommy comes home. The adults eat dinner while the baby snacks on veggie puffs or has small bites of our food. On nights when he works, Daddy leaves around 6:30 p.m.

    6:45 p.m.: She naps for about 45 minutes.

    7:30 p.m.: She has dinner – another bottle, one jar of stage 3 dinner, and fruit or veggie puffs.

    8 p.m.: I usually give her a bath, depending on how the day goes.

    9 to 11 p.m.: She plays with Mommy and Daddy (on nights when he's home) until she's tired. Then she gets another bottle, and we brush her teeth and do the bedtime routine. I rock her in my arms while I sing "You Are My Sunshine."

    Schedule 3: A breastfeeding stay-at-home mom of a 10-month-old and an older child

    Editor's note: This schedule is a combination (parent-led and baby-led) routine

    7 to 8 a.m.: Wake up and nurse, have playtime on the floor or in the activity saucer.

    Before 9 a.m.: Breakfast, usually cereal or yogurt with small pieces of fruit. Then we have playtime, go outside for an activity, go to the library, or run errands.

    10 a.m.: Naptime for 30 minutes to an hour, usually in the car seat or stroller while we're out.

    11 a.m.: Nurse.

    Between noon and 1 p.m.: Lunch. She likes a wide variety of foods, so it varies daily. I've been giving her small pieces of turkey or chicken, fruits and veggies, and cheese and bites of yogurt.

    1 to 2 p.m.: Indoor playtime – we listen to music, dance, play ball, and roll around.

    2 p.m.: Naptime in her crib, usually for two or three hours.

    Between 4 and 5 p.m.: Nurse. Indoor playtime – she rolls around on the floor, sits and grabs her toys, or plays with her brother.

    6 p.m.: Dinner. She eats small pieces of whatever we're eating, plus her pureed veggies and fruit.

    Before 7 p.m.: Bath time and playtime with Daddy.

    8 p.m.: Story time, rocking, nursing, and bedtime in her crib. She sleeps all night.

    Schedule 4: A formula-feeding stay-at-home mom of a 9-month-old

    Editor's note: This schedule is a combination (parent-led and baby-led) routine

    Here's Danika's schedule on most days:

    9 a.m.: Wake up, babble in crib for about 15 minutes "talking" to her gorilla.

    9:15 a.m.: Diaper change and head to the living room to play.

    9:30 a.m.: Breakfast – cereal, small pieces of fruit, and about 5 ounces of formula.

    11 a.m.: Down for an hour-long nap.

    Noon: Up and ready to play. Depending on the weather, we go outdoors with toys or stay indoors. She likes to play with blocks and crawl through her tunnels.

    1 p.m.: Lunch – two cubes of frozen veggie puree (homemade baby food), a scrambled egg, half a piece of toast, and fruit – maybe a quarter of a plum cut into small pieces

    2 p.m.: 5 ounces of formula.

    3 p.m.: Down for another hour- or hour-and-a-half-long nap.

    5 p.m.: Dinner – small pieces of veggies and chicken, sometimes another portion of cereal, and 5 ounces of formula.

    7 p.m.: Playtime to burn off any leftover energy.

    8 p.m.: Bath time.

    8:30 p.m.: 5 to 6 ounces of formula.

    9 p.m.: If she hasn't fallen asleep after her bottle, I rock her to sleep while singing or watching DVDs with her.

    Schedule 5: A breastfeeding work-at-home mom of a 10-month-old

    Editor's note: This schedule is a parent-led routine

    I work out of my home and rely on this schedule to get anything done.

    6 a.m.: Kamryn wakes up, nurses for 15 to 20 minutes, gets a diaper change, and says good morning to Shmoopy (our kitty) and goodbye to Daddy.

    6:45 a.m.: Breakfast. I give her finger foods to eat while I make coffee and clean up any leftover dishes from dinner the night before. Kamryn is usually still hungry so I'll feed her some pureed fruit and oatmeal while I eat my breakfast.

    7 to 8 a.m.: Mommy takes a shower and gets dressed while Kamryn plays with toys in her play yard. I keep the bathroom door open while I shower so I can keep an eye on her. After my shower, I make the bed and pick up the clothes my dear husband has left on the floor. Then I change Kamryn out of her pj's and comb her hair.

    8 a.m.: I start my workday, and Kamryn plays alongside me. She's very good at entertaining herself, but I take breaks to get down and play with her too.

    9 a.m.: "Morning Milk Snack." I nurse Kamryn for 15 to 20 minutes. After that I put her back down to play, but she's getting tired so it's a bit of a struggle to keep her happy and occupied.

    10 a.m.: Morning nap. We go up to Kamryn's room, change her diaper, and read Where Is Baby's Belly Button? Then I lay her down in her crib with her blanket and teddy bear, turn on her mobile, and she falls asleep. During her nap, I get as much work done as I can.

    11:30 a.m.: I get Kamryn up and change her diaper, and she plays for a little while.

    Noon: Lunch time! I feed her veggies and some kind of meat (stage 2). If she's still hungry, she gets some small pieces of fruit and a couple of low-sugar cookies for dessert.

    12:30 p.m.: We watch a kids' TV show.

    1 p.m.: Kamryn plays and chases the cat around. Sometimes she'll get in her jumper for a change of pace, but she doesn't want to be in there much now that she's more mobile.

    2 p.m.: "Afternoon Milk Snack" for 15 to 20 minutes. More playtime.

    3 p.m.: Afternoon nap. We follow the exact same routine as with the morning nap.

    4:30 p.m.: She wakes up. I'm usually done with work by this time. Kamryn and I play with her toys in the living room or go outside. I think she gets bored with being in the office all the time – even though it's more like a den and has two other rooms that she can explore.

    5:15 p.m.: Kamryn nurses for 15 minutes.

    5:30 p.m.: I put her in her highchair and give her some finger foods while I prep for dinner.

    5:45 p.m.: Dinnertime for Kamryn. I feed her a stage 3 dinner. Daddy comes home and finishes making the meal I started for us.

    6 p.m.: My husband and I eat dinner. Kamryn either plays while we eat, or she'll want to eat what we're having so I'll give her little bits of our food.

    6:30 p.m.: Clean up the kitchen.

    6:45 p.m.: Family playtime. It's the only time we all get to be together to play during the week. Sometimes we go on a walk.

    8 p.m.: Bath time! Kamryn loves her baths. She has a lot of hair and likes to grab it while eating, so baths are a nightly necessity. She plays with her bath toys and splashes around in the tub for a good 15 to 20 minutes every night.

    8:20 p.m.: Dry her, apply lotion and butt paste, and put her in a fresh diaper, pj's, and her sleeper sack. I comb her hair and then Daddy holds her while I get ready for her last milk snack. I nurse her for 10 to 15 minutes and lay her down for the night. Sometimes she's awake, but most of the time she falls asleep while nursing.

    8:40 p.m.: My husband and I relax, watch TV, and talk about our day.

    9:30 p.m.: We go to bed.

    Schedule 6: A formula-feeding part-time working mom of a 10-month-old and an older child

    Editor's note: This schedule is a combination (parent-led and baby-led) routine

    Julian's schedule at daycare is very similar to the one below, except that we leave the house around 7:30 a.m. and his naps are shorter and usually start later. On daycare days, he's usually in bed earlier at night and has a mid-morning snack (typically finger foods like pieces of fruit or cereal Os).

    6 to 6:30 a.m. (sometimes 5:45ish): Wakes and gets a 6-ounce bottle of formula right away. Then I change his diaper and his clothes.

    7 a.m.: Breakfast – usually one jar of baby food or the homemade equivalent, some cereal Os, and small pieces of banana.

    7:30 to 8:30 a.m.: Playtime on the floor with big brother Ethan and Mommy.

    8:30 or 9 a.m.: Goes down for a nap in his crib, usually one and a half to two hours.

    10:30 or 11 a.m.: He wakes up and has a 6-ounce bottle. After this we have playtime at home or leave for a playdate.

    Noon: Lunch – a jar of baby food or homemade puree, finger foods, and water in a sippy cup.

    1 p.m.: Nap, usually for two hours.

    3 p.m.: A 6-ounce bottle. After this we have playtime at home or leave for a playdate.

    5 to 6 p.m.: Dinner – finger foods, a teething biscuit, and either jarred baby food or homemade.

    6 to 6:30 p.m.: He has a bath.

    6:30 to 7:15 p.m.: Julian has another 6-ounce bottle, then I brush his teeth, read him a book or two, and get him ready for bed. He sleeps through the night nearly all the time.

    Schedule 7: A breastfeeding stay-at-home mom of a 9-month-old

    Editor's note: This schedule is a baby-led routine

    Matthew has a little bit of a schedule, at least during the daytime. Sundays are off-schedule because we have church and then spend the day at my parents' house. But on most weekdays it goes like this:

    Between 6 and 7 a.m.: He wakes up and snuggles in bed with Mommy and Daddy. I nurse him, and then we get up and get dressed. He has playtime – he usually starts off in his activity saucer and has a snack of cereal Os while he plays. Daddy plays with Matthew as much as possible before he leaves for work. Depending on what time my husband has to be to work and how much I need to get done that day (housework, etc.) I may sleep in until he leaves.

    Around 8 or so: Breakfast – stage 2 fruit (although he isn't eating much baby food anymore – he would rather feed himself – so most of the time he doesn't finish a whole jar), yogurt, small chunks of fruit, and more cereal Os. More playtime. He likes to play with all sorts of toys on the floor, walk around the house holding Mommy's fingers, jump in the doorway jumper, and have me read him books.

    Around 9:30 or 10 a.m.: Nurse and nap. He usually sleeps for about an hour, but it can be anywhere from 45 minutes to two hours. If we have time after he wakes up, we'll run errands or go to the library. Once a week, we have playgroup. When we're out, he has a sippy cup with water. I try to keep a sippy cup around his play area at home, too.

    Around noon: Lunch – a jar of stage 2 fruit or veggies (once again, he doesn't usually eat it all) and some peas, corn, or small pieces of carrots or other veggies to feed himself. I give him pieces of whatever I'm eating – maybe some cheese cubes, part of a sandwich, or macaroni and cheese. We're getting into more finger foods, since that's all he wants!

    Around 1:30 p.m.: Nurse and nap. This is usually his longer nap of the day – from one to two hours. If I'm really tired, I'll sleep with him, and if he wakes before I'm ready to get up (say, after one hour instead of two), then I'll nurse him back to sleep for a little longer.

    Around 3 p.m.: More playtime inside, or we go for a walk. Later, if I'm desperate to get dinner cooked and he's clingy, I'll put one of his DVDs in. But I try to reserve those for true desperation. He used to watch them every day, but I started feeling bad about that, so now it's a few times a week.

    Around 3:30 or 4 p.m.: He nurses again.

    Around 6 p.m.: Dinner – he gets a stage 2 or 3 meat dinner (he's more likely to finish these, but not always), along with small pieces of veggies, rice, beans, cheese cubes, cereal Os, chicken...whatever we're having that he can have.

    Three nights a week – usually Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday – he gets a bath. Depending on when my husband will be home from work, I may try to keep Matthew awake to see Daddy before bed.

    I sing songs to Matthew and rub him down with eczema cream before I put his pj's on.

    7 to 8 p.m.: Bedtime. His crib is set up like a sidecar – attached to our bed, with one side open – so we lie next to each other and snuggle, watch his mobile (he has one that projects stars and other stuff onto the ceiling), and nurse until he falls asleep.

    Matthew still wakes up at least three times a night to nurse – sometimes more like four to six times.

    Schedule 8: A breastfeeding and pumping working mom of a 9-month-old

    Editor's note: This schedule is a parent-led routine

    6:45 a.m.: Our baby wakes up, nurses, and plays on the floor of our room while we get ready for work.

    7:30 a.m.: We all have breakfast. The baby has homemade baby food and finger foods.

    7:45 a.m. Our nanny arrives and we leave for work. I only have a 15-minute drive. After we leave, our son has playtime with the nanny.

    8:30 a.m.: He naps for about an hour and a half.

    10 a.m.: He has a 4-ounce bottle of breast milk, then playtime. I pump at work.

    12:30 p.m.: I zip home from work and nurse. If I can't make it he gets a bottle of breast milk and I pump. After nursing or a bottle, he has lunch – generally finger foods, like small pieces of veggies, cheese, meats, crackers, and so on. Then he has playtime.

    1:30 p.m.: He naps for almost 2 hours.

    4 p.m.: He has a 4-ounce bottle of breast milk. I pump at work.

    6 p.m.: I get home from work.

    6:30 p.m.: We all have dinner. The baby has homemade baby food and small pieces of whatever we're having. Then it's playtime until bed.

    8 p.m.: He has a bath and playtime with Dad, then I nurse him (but not to sleep – he falls asleep on his own). He sleeps all night.

    My grandparents. Children's poem dedicated to grandparents and grandmothers

    Poetry allows children to delve into their emotions and thoughts. It allows them to put their feelings into words and helps them understand them.

    This poem, My grandparents, speaks in a few verses about the relationship between grandparents and their grandchildren. A precious children's poem dedicated to grandparents and grandmothers, those beings so dear and so special that our childhood would not have been the same without them.

    My grandfather carries a cane

    and false teeth.

    My grandmother wears a bow

    and ash-colored hair.

    They are going to pick me up at school

    both at the same time shake me.

    They tell me many stories

    and they put money in my piggy bank.

    When my parents are not there

    I always stay with them,

    they take care of me, they read me stories

    and caress my hair.

    Grandparents, how much I love you!

    Poetry sometimes more than understanding it you have to feel it, but for this it is necessary to read in depth. So that your children can carry out this learning, you can ask them these questions about the poem My grandparents:

    - Who is this poem about?

    - How do you feel about your grandparents?

    - Do you remember a fun time with them?

    - Tell me something that your grandfather or grandmother taught you.

    You can read more articles similar to My grandparents. Children's poem dedicated to grandparents and grandmothers, in the category of Poems on site.

    Grandparents Day Song

    Get pregnant with your ideal weight

    Attachment syndrome in one year old children

    Attachment means a positive, healthy and strong emotional bond between the child and his or her parents - or the person who cares. DBE Institute of Behavioral Sciences Department of Child and Young Psychologist Nur Dinçer Genç “The baby can survive with this attachment. Attachment is two-sided and is increasingly strengthened by the fact that both sides meet each other's needs. Erek

    Your little baby is developing and growing fast in every aspect. Now he can stand without support, even taking his first steps. In short, your child is now one year old! Other behaviors seen in your child during this period may be:

    • He no longer takes the things he takes into his mouth and uses them for other purposes. His most frequent behavior is to throw away his hands.
    • Its visual memory is very well developed and easily sees and finds even small things.
    • She is interested in the people around her, especially enjoys children but cannot play together yet.
    • He starts to shy away from foreign people, reacts to them, fears or cries.
    • It is highly dependent on the mother, long-term crying is seen when separated from the mother. He follows the expressions of emotion on his mother's face and is impressed by it. The imitations multiply, the mother's movements, laughter,
      tries to mimic sounds, taught songs and games.
    • She tries to explain what she wants with signs and uses some specific words and sounds.
    • He now has more in mind. When you play a game, you can think of the toy that you have forgotten inside and go and pick it up and continue the game.
    • Your communication will become stronger as it begins to better understand what you say.

    What is Attachment?

    Psychologist Nur Dinçer Genç says, “Attachment is a positive, healthy and strong emotional bond between the child and his or her father or carer”. “The baby can continue his life with this attachment. Attachment is two-sided and is increasingly strengthened by both sides meeting each other's needs. As the baby is touched and talked with compassion and love and needs are met, the mother or carer will be more attached, and as the mother responds to the baby, there will be a stronger bond between them. ”

    Attachment Types

    • The first type is a trust-based model. The mother understands the needs of the child, gives the right response in time and makes the child feel safe. When the child cries, he approaches him with compassion.
    • The second type has distance coupling. The mother does not accept the child's efforts to approach herself and behaves at a distance. The needs of the child are ignored by the mother. The type of child avoiding this type of attachment occurs. The child avoids expressing his / her feelings to the mother and becomes a type who cannot express his / her feelings in adulthood.
    • Another type of attachment is that the mother is unstable. Sometimes the child is overly caring and sometimes the mother does not react to any need. Since the child does not know how the mother will react and whether her needs will be met in this situation, this type of attachment results in a worried, non-stressful structure in the future.

    Psychologist Nur Dinçer Genç says: “Some opinions say that the relationship that a person has with his mother during infancy determines the nature of the relationship with other people during adulthood. What kind of attachment children show until the age of 1 may have a significant impact on their future lives. Attachment should be neither more nor less, enough. If attachment occurs in a healthy way, the child will be able to establish sound social relationships, have a healthy mental life, develop problem-solving skills and become a safe adult. The mother and father should be able to answer the child's needs correctly and establish a close relationship. He should respond to the crying or scared child in a timely manner and be able to calm his worries. These responses should be continuous and the child should know that they can see the same approach from their parents each time. Raising children is a process that starts during pregnancy. As the mother recognizes and defines her own feelings correctly, she will create a healthier mother model for her baby. If he avoids recognizing and ignoring them, if he does not receive support, it will be inevitable that there will be a period of tension and stress and that this will affect the baby. Bonding is the result of mutual interaction. Attachment will affect the mother's behavior and attitudes as well as the baby's characteristics. ”

    During the period up to 1 year old parents should pay attention to:

    • Physical contact with the baby in the first hours after birth (mother and father)
    • Stimulating the hungry baby with a nipple to invite a sucking reflex
    • Frequent body contact
    • Eye to eye communication
    • Responding to crying 'behaviors'
    • Voluntary interaction with the baby, not only in moments of need but also without need
    • Mother and father playing interactive games with baby

    Children up to the age of 1

    6 things you should NOT worry about in the first year of your baby's life

    The first year of life of the baby is sprinkled with developmental prizes that are more interesting and memorable: from the head up, to the state in the ass, the standing up and walking and to the first words spoken. Even though most babies achieve many things in a year, there are some who are a bit slower to make these awards. This is when you do NOT have to worry!

    Does not speak

    There are many babies who fail to get their tongue started in the first year of life. You might find that your baby has turned 10 months, maybe even 11, and shows no signs that the first father or mother would say. Do not worry, because it is time to do so, without suffering from any deficiency or medical problem.
    There are many reasons why children talk harder, but you should worry and take him to the doctor only when the child is 20 months old and he still does not say a word.

    His first teeth didn't come out

    You look at other babies around you, about the same age as yours, and notice that they have the first teeth already erupted. They begin to emerge again from the uterine cavity and the first toothache begins to give, generally, at the age of 3 months.
    But there are babies for whom the rash appears much later, even near an anisle. It is important that your baby has all the milk teeth up to 3 years. Specialists claim that you should take the child to the doctor if his / her denture shows no signs of going out until 18 months.

    He refuses solid food and just wants milk

    Even though the diversification of the diet can start around 4-6 months, there are situations in which babies can taste solid foods for the first time even later, once a year. It simply means that it is not prepared for solid foods and should not be forced to refuse. There is nothing wrong with breastfeeding the baby for up to 1 year and only then getting acquainted with other foods.
    All you have to do is follow the way the general health of the child is presented. If you are energetic, wet at least 6 diapers a day and gain weight constantly, you do not have to worry about being fed only with breast milk. It means that it gets all the nutrients it needs.

    Scream from all the rarities

    You may be scared many times when you catch your baby screaming so hard that you could never imagine that he has so much power in his lungs to do so. It is normal, say the specialists, and it is part of its development.
    Besides the fact that she cries and cries at the same time when she is hungry or in pain, the little one can do it also because it is during the period when she begins to discover her own voice and to exercise her vocal and communication skills. He may even like how his voice is heard screaming and the fact that he receives attention from you when he does.

    Not working

    Walking is highly dependent on certain essential stages of development of the child, but the first steps can appear suddenly, when you expect less.
    More important than walking itself in the first year of life is the pursuit of the development of the main fine motor skills that involve in the first phase the head support, rolling, grasping things with the sleeve, the state in the ass, the tar, the walking of the bushel, etc. They are essential for the development of walking. In case the baby ventures in most of these activities, he is on the right track, and the first steps will not delay to appear.
    The ability to take the first steps can develop within days or months, depending on each baby. If the little boy fails to do most of the skills listed above or when you put him to his feet, it seems that he is unable to control them at all, then go to the doctor.

    Photo: baby.more4kids.info

    It wakes up at night

    Your little one is about to turn a year old and still has not given up on the night awakening? Each child exceeds this threshold at their own pace and there is no recommended age for the child to sleep all night.
    The causes for which the baby wakes up in the middle of the night are various - colic, tooth eruption, clogged nose, fever, other ailments - and should be carefully investigated before deciding that the baby's wakes are a bad habit.

    Tags Baby Walking Baby Awakening Baby Eruption Baby Breastfeeding Solid Baby Foods Baby Talking First Words


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