About 72 hours after giving birth, you will find the "baby blues" kick in and you'll experience feelings of sadness and plenty of tears - all the result of changing hormone levels.
Back home with your baby and a line of stitches on your belly. It hurts and you need to heal properly. Here are some tips on coping at home after a caesarean section.
Your new baby is the centre of your family's universe. Nothing strange about that. Babies are time-consuming and wonderful. But sometimes you need some me-time. Read on to find out how to make this a reality.
Before you started breastfeeding, you probably never heard of baby growth spurts. But growth spurts are the reason your baby is fretful and whiny during certain times and just wants to stay at your breast the whole day.
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.
Here are some ways you can help your child develop their vocabulary and communication skills.
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.
Take advantage of your baby’s chilled-out nature and book a quiet relaxing trip. It’s a great bonding experience for the whole family.
Here is some down-to-earth wisdom from other Treasures parents about food:
Does sex still feel like something that other people do for fun? Are you just not that interested? There's no reason to worry; you're not alone. The important thing is to keep the intimacy alive.
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.
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.