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.
Some babies love having a bath, others don't. But either way, this is how you do it.
At around three to four months of age, your baby will be able to tell the difference between night and day, and that gives some hope for a more settled sleep pattern from now on. Time for some bedtime rituals and a teddy bear!
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.
What can you do if your child will only eat one thing, or if they won't eat anything at all? The best advice is to keep your cool. Don't make a big deal out of it if your child is fussy or flatly refuses to eat.
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.
Here is some down-to-earth wisdom from other Treasures parents about food:
Whoops, the milk's leaking out. It makes a mess and your breasts feel taut and tight. Here are some tips for dealing with too much milk.
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.
All babies cry to some extent. During the first year, it is their foremost, and most important, means of communication. And you’re supposed to feel it to your core.
Most babies spit up often because they have had too much to eat. There are some things you could try to minimise the vomiting.
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!