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?
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.
When it comes to dressing your baby, layers rule, along with clothes that breathe.
If you're not producing enough breast milk, there's only one solution; feed more - and then some more. So cuddle up on the sofa, put your baby to your breast, retreat from the world (as much as possible) and breastfeed.
It's over. The birth is over. Your baby is lying in your arms and you're probably counting his or her fingers and toes, examining your precious bundle from head to toe. Congratulations, you're now a mother.
It's your baby who gets breastfeeding started - by having an appetite. It's as easy as that. All you need to do to start breastfeeding is put your baby on your breast. Well, almost.
Here is some down-to-earth wisdom from other Treasures parents about food:
There are certain things you always thought you'd know how to handle, like tantrums. But that was a long time ago - before you became the parent of a strong-willed one!
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.
There are ways to smooth the transition for a big sister or brother. One is letting them feel as jealous as they want to.
Does it feel like your baby has trouble settling down in the evening? Is he or she unhappy most of the time? Try taking things easy for a while and see if that helps.
For nutritional reasons, your baby will have to be fed at night until they're at least six months old.