We often hear how important a varied, balanced diet is for both children and grown-ups. But what does that really mean? The food pyramid provides the answer.
Do you trickle a bit when you run or sneeze? Is jumping out of the question? Time to do those pelvic floor exercises!
Returning to work after becoming a mother can be really strange. Now that you're back, it's as if nothing has changed.
Thrush is a fungal infection of the mouth which many small babies get. It looks like a whitish coating. Thrush doesn't hurt, but can disturb your baby when he or she is feeding. But if you get it, it can hurt a lot.
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.
At parent groups, there's room for celebration, laughing and sharing successes and frustrations over a cup of tea. In short, they can be sanity savers for new parents!
Babies under six months must not be exposed to the sun, at all. And don't use sun block until the baby is at least a year old. Babies should be put in the shade and kept out of the sun.
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.
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.
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.
The key to a healthy appetite is letting your baby play with their food, and eating meals together.
First of all, to prevent cot death, put your baby down to sleep on their back. And never smoke around your baby.