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Feeding & Nutrition

Not all babies are the same, so it should come as no surprise that whatever your little one finds yummy may differ from other newborns. Huggies answers your questions and provides some food for thought when it comes to feeding your baby.

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His Royal "High-Chairness" is Just Not Hungry

Now that your baby is becoming a toddler, you'll probably notice a dramatic drop in appetite. This is perfectly normal development. While babies often triple their weight in the first year, they usually gain only five or six pounds in the second year.


Discriminating palates: a.k.a. "picky eaters"

Changes in eating habits at one year reflect not only changing bodily needs but also growing independence. Toddlers show definite likes and dislikes when it comes to food. This is a sign of their emerging individuality. Instead of pushing your child to eat a particular food, offer a variety of healthy foods and let your baby choose. In one well-known experiment, one-year-old babies who were allowed to choose from a range of wholesome foods with no pressure from adults selected what they required — and ate balanced diets over a month's time.


Impatient diners

Sometimes a baby who has just learned to walk hates to sit still for mealtimes. So respect this desire to be on the move and don't keep an active baby confined in the high chair for periods of more than 10 minutes or so.


The scoop on the spoon

Now is the time to let your child experiment with a spoon. Parents need to be prepared for messier meals and to call on all their diplomatic skills to strike a balance between helping their child and letting the child do it alone. Some parents have found that using two spoons helps: The child practices with one, while the parent pops at least a few bits into baby's mouth with the other.

It will probably take many months before your baby becomes adept at using a spoon, however. Some toddlers can use a spoon efficiently by the time they are 16 months old, but others need much more time.

Remember that you'll want to reduce your part in the feeding more and more and let your toddler take over. If you keep on feeding now, you may find that your child will lose the urge and demand that you do all the work.

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How to Get Your Toddler to Stop Throwing Food on the Floor

It's time to feed your toddler! And that probably means it's also time to break out the mop, since toddlers aren't only notoriously messy eaters, but to top things off, many love throwing their food on the floor. And the more you tell them to stop, the more it happens. Your frustration grows at about the same rate as the mess.

Yet experts say that toddlers throw food not to drive you crazy, but because experimenting with the world around them is ingrained in their DNA.

"This is normal and healthy behavior," says Bette Alkazian, a family therapist and parenting coach in southern California. "Toddlers throw things on the floor to learn so many things, like that gravity is predictable. They watch our behavior and see that we, too, are predictable. This repetition helps their brain synapses to grow and connect."

So every Cheerio your toddler tosses to the floor is teaching him important laws of physics. Meanwhile, the annoyed face you make every time he does it is teaching him what makes humans tick. That said, this doesn't mean you have to just put up with mealtime mess. 

Here's some advice to make that happen:

  1. Don't try to reason with your toddler.
    At this age, it won't help to explain to your toddler that he's making a mess, and you're tired of cleaning them up. "Talking about it, even saying no, is really lost in translation at this age," says Blythe Lipman, a parenting expert at My Best Parenting Advice.
  2. Don't get angry.
    We know it's hard to stay calm when you're picking a hundred peas off the floor, but any emotional reaction just shows your toddler he's found the perfect method for getting under your skin. And for him, that's fun!
  3. Take the food away.
    "When a child is hungry, he is likely to focus on eating, and when that hunger has been satiated, then play ensues," says Alkazian. So once throwing commences, say, "I see you're all done eating" and remove him from the high chair. After all, he can't throw what he doesn't have -- and even if he is still hungry, that will teach him that mealtime isn't playtime (plus, you can go ahead and try feeding him again an hour later). It may sound harsh, but if you're consistent about it for a few days, your toddler will get the message.
  4. Remove pets from the vicinity.
    Got a dog or cat pouncing on every morsel your tot drops? Well, no wonder he's so eager to slip them some crumbs, it's like having a feeding zoo in your own home. 
  5. Serve smaller portions.
    Even the most well-mannered toddler can regress at some points, so to keep the messes to a minimum, give your toddler smaller amounts of food, and add more only once he's finished what's in front of him.

What's the most annoying thing your toddler does?

This article was written by Judy Dutton from CafeMom and was legally licensed through the NewsCred publisher network.

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Baby Fat: When is it Cause For Concern?

How can I tell if my baby's weight is cause for concern?

If you're concerned about your baby's weight, consult your baby's doctor. Growth, development and weight are great topics to discuss during routine well-baby exams.

During infancy, the doctor will plot your baby's growth on charts that show weight for length. Later, your baby's doctor will calculate your child's BMI. You can use the charts to track your child’s growth trend and to compare your baby's growth with that of other infants of the same sex and age. According to the World Health Organization growth charts, a baby with a weight-for-length greater than the 98th percentile is considered to have a high weight for length.

Remember, babies need a diet high in fat to support growth during infancy. A baby who's exclusively breast-fed gets about half of his or her daily calories from the fat in breast milk. As a result, caloric restrictions aimed at reducing weight are not recommended for babies age 2 and under.

Excess fat and calories can still be a concern, though. For example, being too heavy can delay crawling and walking — essential parts of a baby's physical and mental development. While a large baby may not become an overweight child, a child who is obese often remains obese as an adult.

To keep your baby at a healthy weight:

  • Monitor your weight gain during pregnancy.
    Excessive weight gain during pregnancy can increase a baby's birth weight. Research suggests that as birth weight increases, so does the risk of childhood obesity.
  • Breast-feed.
    Some research suggests that breast-feeding reduces the risk of childhood obesity.
  • Limit sugar-sweetened drinks.
    Juice isn't a necessary part of a baby's diet. As you start introducing solid foods, consider offering nutritious fruits and vegetables instead.
  • Experiment with ways to soothe your baby.
    Don't automatically turn to breast milk or formula to quiet your baby's cries. Sometimes a new position, a calmer environment or a gentle touch is all that's needed.
  • Limit media use.
    The American Academy of Pediatrics discourages media use by children younger than age 2. The more TV your child watches, the greater his or her risk is of becoming overweight.

As your child gets older, continue talking to his or her doctor about weight and nutrition. For additional guidance, you might consult a registered dietitian as well.

This article was from Mayo Clinic and was legally licensed through the NewsCred publisher network.

Image: Getty 

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5 Toddler Feeding Challenges and How to Overcome Them

My 2-year-old is a fantastic eater, and he's been one since we started solid foods when he was 4 months old. I'm not saying this to brag, I'm saying it because even though he loves food and isn't the least bit picky, toddlerhood has brought with it a few eating challenges. Once babies become mobile, I think mealtime frustrations are a fact of life. Here are some feeding challenges you're likely to encounter with your toddler, along with my real mom tips on how to get through them.

First off, I'm a firm believer that if you start your child off right from the time they can eat table food, you'll reap the benefits as they enter into toddlerhood. That means, barring any allergy issues, you should make family meals a priority, model healthy eating practices and serve your kids either the exact meal you're eating or an age-appropriate variation of the same meal. Your toddler doesn't need to eat "kid food," like chicken nuggets and boxed mac and cheese.

Challenge 1: Your child will only eat a few foods.

Resist the urge to be pushy and attempt to force new foods on your child. When you serve up a meal always add one or two things to the plate that you know your child will eat. Make sure everything else looks and smells appealing, and know that if they don't try something or try it and don't like it, they'll still have something on the plate to fill up their bellies. And remember, it can take dozens of tries for a toddler to acquire a taste for a new food. 

Challenge 2: You toddler eats very little at a time.

Don't fret! Your baby is not going to starve. He'll eat as much as he needs to when he's hungry. As long as you are offering him food at regular intervals throughout the day, your child will have plenty of opportunities to get in his daily calories. Try not to pacify, quiet or entertain your child with food--this could unwittingly fill him up outside of scheduled feedings.

Challenge 3: You can't get your toddler to stay seated at the table. 

We all know it's important to teach our children manners, but this is a slow and steady process. Sometimes we can be unreasonable in our expectations. Most young toddlers can't be expected to sit in the same spot for more than 15-20 minutes at a time. I would suggest being okay with 10 minutes for young toddlers and working your way up to longer as your child gets older. After 10 minutes has passed, if your child is asking to get down or saying he's done, let him. You can tell him to come back if he decides he wants more, but try not to force him to. 

Challenge 4: Your kid is a messy eater.

Young toddlers can be especially messy as their motor skills are still developing. It might be annoying to continually clean up food splatters from every surface in your kitchen, but usually it's completely innocent and not actually misbehavior. Even older toddlers like to eat with their hands. If your child is intentionally throwing or smearing food, just for the sake of making a mess, chances are they're no longer hungry. Remove them from the dining area, clean up and offer food again later. Be consistent and do this every time intentional food messes are made. Eventually, your child will learn that the behavior won't be tolerated. 

Challenge 5: Your toddler has issues with textures.

A lot of kids reject certain foods because of texture. This isn't really an indication that your child doesn't like the flavor of a certain food, so don't give up on it. Unless there is a diagnosed sensory issue going on, most kids will grow out of it. In the meantime, try different cooking methods and preparations that could result in a more pleasing consistency. My son would consistently spit out zucchini until I made crispy baked zucchini tots, which he devoured.

This article was written by Shayne Rodriguez Thompson from Mamas Latinas and was legally licensed through the NewsCred publisher network.

Image: Getty

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Breastfeeding Baby

Breast-feeding Strike: Why Do Babies Refuse to Nurse?

Why would a baby go on a breast-feeding strike?

Many factors can trigger a breast-feeding strike — when a baby refuses to breast-feed for a period of time after breast-feeding well for months. Typically, the baby is trying to tell you that something isn't quite right.

What happens during a breast-feeding strike

During a breast-feeding strike, your baby might appear happy to go to your breast — but then act disinterested or start to cry. Sometimes a breast-feeding strike happens suddenly. In other cases, a strike begins gradually.

What causes a breast-feeding strike

Common causes of a breast-feeding strike include:

  • Pain or discomfort. Teething, thrush or a cold sore can cause mouth pain during breast-feeding, and an ear infection can cause pain during sucking. An injury or soreness from an immunization might cause discomfort in a certain breast-feeding position.
  • Illness. A cold or stuffy nose can make it difficult for your baby to breathe during breast-feeding.
  • Stress or distraction. Overstimulation, delayed feedings or a long separation from you might cause fussiness and difficulty nursing. A strong reaction from you to being bitten during breast-feeding might have the same effect. Sometimes a baby is simply too distracted to breast-feed.
  • Unusual scents or tastes. Changes in your smell due to a new soap, perfume, lotion or deodorant might cause your baby to lose interest in breast-feeding. Changes in the taste of breast milk — triggered by factors such as the food you eat, your period or getting pregnant again — also can trigger a breast-feeding strike.
  • Reduced milk supply. Supplementing with formula or using a pacifier too much might reduce your milk supply. Sometimes reduced milk supply is a sign of pregnancy.

Keep in mind that if your baby goes on a breast-feeding strike, it doesn't necessarily mean that he or she is ready to wean. Breast-feeding strikes are often short-lived.

How to manage a breast-feeding strike

A breast-feeding strike can be uncomfortable for you and your baby. You might feel rejected and frustrated. Don't feel guilty, though — it's not your fault. Try to be patient as you manage this change in your baby's eating habits. To prevent engorgement and maintain your milk supply, pump milk on the same schedule your baby used to breast-feed. You can feed the expressed milk to your baby with a spoon, dropper or bottle.

You might also:

  • Keep trying.
    Express milk onto your nipple or your baby's mouth to encourage him or her to nurse. If your baby is frustrated, stop and try again later.
  • Change positions.
    Try different breast-feeding positions. If your baby is congested, hold him or her in an upright position during breast-feeding. It might also help to suction your baby's nose before feedings.
  • Deal with distractions.
    Try feeding your baby in a dark, quiet room with no distractions. Or consider the opposite approach — turn your body so that your baby can face the activity.
  • Cuddle your baby.
    Skin-to-skin contact between you and your baby might renew your baby's interest in breast-feeding.
  • Address teething issues.
    If your baby is teething, rub his or her gums with a cool washcloth or your finger before a feeding. If your baby bites you during breast-feeding, try not to react too strongly. Simply slip your finger into your baby's mouth to quickly break the suction.
  • Evaluate changes in your routine.
    Think about any changes in your routine that might be upsetting your baby. Are you stressed? Are you taking any new medications? Has your diet changed? Are you using a new type of perfume or fragranced soap? Could you be pregnant? Focus on taking good care of yourself.

If a breast-feeding strike lasts more than a few days, your baby has fewer wet diapers than usual or you're concerned about your baby's difficulty breast-feeding, consult your baby's doctor.

 ©1998-2015 Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research (MFMER). All rights reserved. Terms of Use.

This article was from Mayo Clinic and was legally licensed through the NewsCred publisher network.

Image: Getty

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How Feeding Your Baby Vegetables Can Create a Picky Eater

Carrots

We all know that kid who only eats peanut butter sandwiches on white bread cut into triangles ... and has been refusing anything different for the past seven years. Sure, he's sweet, but that's the kid moms dread having over for play dates after school. So how do you avoid raising that kid, the picky eating kid? One trick is actually surprisingly easy: Skip the baby food that mixes flavors.

The idea is that babies have to develop a palette, and blending flavors keeps them from learning to like (or even just put up with) the taste of individual vegetables. 

The science to support this theory was presented by researchers from the French National Institute for Agricultural Research at a conference last week, but it's not the first time the story has been told: A study in the journal Appetite also offered up research to back this idea up.

It's the same reason why breastfeeding could produce less fussy eaters when babies grow up -- that exposure to subtle flavors helps them appreciate the taste of anything that's not just mush.

So the supermarket strategy is this: Skip the stuff that mashes different flavors together, and buy (or make!) the baby food that's strictly one-vegetable-only. Easy, right?

Also, shoot for getting a range of different fruits and veggies, and trick your baby into eating as many different flavors as possible (while you still can). Then, if everything goes as planned, they'll be inhaling broccoli by the bunch by the time they're old enough to chew.

Or something like that.

It's an easy switch to make, and one that certainly won't hurt anybody. Nobody really wants to deal with a picky eater -- so please, for moms everywhere, try this trick.

And then, a mere 10 years from now when you have a culinary savant on your hands, YOU get to take all the credit, thank you very much.

What kind of food do you usually feed your baby?

This article was written by Caroline Olney from CafeMom and was legally licensed through the NewsCred publisher network.

Image: Getty

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Bye-Bye, Bottle

Many pediatricians recommend weaning babies from bottle to cup sometime between 12 and 18 months. Extended sucking on bottles (or pacifiers or thumbs) could gradually change the shape of a toddler’s mouth, leading to problems with his dental arch or with speech. And while sippy cups have valves, bottles don’t — that means formula, milk or juice can continually dribble out, pooling around teeth and causing decay.

Making the move

To move from bottle to cup, first invite your baby to play with the cup and try it out when she’s not really hungry or thirsty, so she’s not frantic if she doesn’t figure it out right away. After she gets the hang of it, gradually substitute one bottle feeding at a time over the course of a week or more. End with the most beloved bottle, which is usually the one before bedtime or nap.

Bump up snuggle time

Make sure to give your baby lots of close physical contact and hugging when those final bottles are being replaced, so it’s only the bottle she’s missing, not your time or cuddling. And as with bottles, don’t let your child take a sippy cup of formula or breast milk to bed.

Shop around for sippy cups

If your child is really resistant to picking up a cup, try a cup with a different design or character. You can even let her pick a special cup herself. It may turn out that a different type of valve, spout or handles will work better for her.

Sandy and Marcie Jones are the authors of Great Expectations: Baby's First Year. Order your copy from Barnes & Noble

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Celebrating the Highs and Lows of Nursing

By Jeana Lee Tahnk

Breastfeeding for a brand new mom can be a wonderful, exciting, bonding and also daunting and painful experience. During all three of my pregnancies I had planned to nurse for as long as both the baby and I were happy.

The breastfeeding process is part instinct, part, What on earth am I supposed to do here? I was more in the latter camp with my first baby, and hit a lot of bumps along the way. I met with a lot of lactation consultants and went through many toe-curling nursing sessions. The difficult part was that once I got through the pain of one feeding, I knew it wasn't long before I had to do it again.

Pain should not be part of the nursing experience, and it indicated to me that something was off. Eventually, my baby and I worked it out and we got it. And when we got it, it was great. Luckily, the process of getting there for babies No. 2 and No. 3 was much faster and it became such a special time for me and the kids.

I can recall many a night, just me and the baby in the glider, seemingly the only people in the world who were awake. Nursing baby No. 3 was definitely different, though, because we had the older kids' schedules to contend with.

I have never been a public nurser, much preferring to do it in the comfort of my home with my nursing pillow, my blanket, book, bottle of water, TV remote and whatever else I needed. But with baby No. 3, our busy schedules-plus the older kids' sports and activities-didn't allow that same kind of luxury.

I got used to nursing in cars, on soccer fields, in restaurants, dressing rooms-wherever it was needed. My nursing cover was my constant companion. Now that I have stopped nursing and rely on bottle feeding, I do recognize how convenient it was to have a food source ready and waiting at all times.

While I certainly don't miss the night wakings every two hours for those months and months, I do miss the closeness and warmth that those nursing sessions provided. It definitely was a special bonding time for mom and baby.



Read More by Jeana Lee Tahnk

Lessons Learned: Highs and Lows of Parenting

Relishing the First Sleepless Three Months


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Different Baby Foods to Consider Feeding Your Baby

By: Melanie Edwards

When babies start to eat solid foods, we traditionally feed them puréed vegetables and fruits. As they progress from those first baby foods and move on to more complex food textures, we typically feed them the same foods, but in various combinations, and bigger amounts. We do slowly introduce them to new flavors, but for the most part, we stick with those fruits and vegetables.

Something done in my culture is to start feeding babies traditional dishes early-on, so they can get accustomed to the rich flavors. As soon as babies start being able to mash food with their gums and beginner teeth, we begin introducing some of these foods. Typically, we mash the food up a bit before serving to baby, though we don’t purée the food.Taking into account that all babies are different and that you should exercise discretion in knowing whether or not your baby is ready, you can consider feeding your baby some of these foods:

  • Yellow rice: Rice is huge in my culture – we eat it just about every day – so, of course, it’s one of the first foods we introduce to our babies. Though white rice is fine too, yellow rice will have more flavors and allows you to easily mix in vegetables and meat.
  • Beans: Similar to rice, Puerto Ricans eat beans a lot too, and they’re a great source of protein and fiber! Since beans are soft, you can easily mash them up and mix with the gravy they’re cooked in for feeding to Baby.
  • Yuca: A root vegetable, yuca is not often a vegetable parents think of for babies. But, boiled and mashed with some seasoning, it makes for a nice dish babies can eat.
  • Plantains: A cousin to bananas, plantains are delicious and a customary part of Caribbean cuisine. Whether green or ripe, plantains can be mixed in with some meat for a quick meal for Baby, though ripe is sweeter.
  • Stewed chicken: Some chicken stewed with potatoes and carrots in a broth is a great way to get baby used to a mixture of flavors!

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Making Your Own Baby Food

By:Andrea Howe

This is the third baby I’ve made homemade baby food for. By now, even 5 years span between children, I have the routine down pat and could do it with my eyes closed. That statement is not intended as a boast or brag, but to let you know just how simple it can be to prepare your baby’s food at home. Many, including myself, feed baby food right out of the jar, and that’s great! But if you ever had any desire to make your own food or questions on what to do, or were simply just curious about the process, I thought I’d share with you how I go about making my homemade baby food. The routine, is simple enough, and when done in large batches, needs to only be done every few weeks. Here’s how I tackle the job of making homemade baby food.


Make It In Batches

First thing’s first, and that is to plan to make several different kinds of purees at once, as I truly find that it is so much easier to spend a couple of hours making several batches every few weeks, then to make a batch here and there every few days. This day I made carrots, peas, green beans, sweet potatoes, pears and apples, enough to last at least 3-4 weeks.


Prep All At Once

Many of the foods require peeling of the skins, so I do all my prep work in advance and just add foods to the pile, instead of washing, peeling, cutting, cooking and pureeing one by one. This way I can get my peeling done, then throw the peeler in the wash, chop, then wash cutting board and knife, and so on. It makes clean up much easier.

Centralize Your Mess

Making your own baby food can and will be messy, so try to centralize your messes by peeling over a paper towel you can scoop up and throw in the trash, and washing as you go.

Cooking It Up - Do What Works For You!

Once all your prep work is complete, start cooking. Now everyone will have a different opinion and method of cooking so do what you think is best and works for you. I microwave all my foods in a bit of water, but some people prefer to steam or even roast over microwaving. For me, microwaving makes the whole process more manageable, and even if a bit more nutrients are lost, they’re still chock full of goodness.

Time To Puree

After my first batch is done cooking, I put another batch to cook and in the mean time I start pureeing that first set of cooked food. I’ve ever only used my blender with excellent results, so don’t feel like you need a fancy baby food making machine or even a food processor. I add the cooking liquid to the food with additional water if need be to get a nice pureed consistency. Between each batch I just do a quick rinse of the blender and start again!

Not All Purees Are The Same

You’ll notice that your purees will all have a different texture and consistency and that’s okay, you just mainly want them all to be nice and smooth. Sweet potatoes always seem to be thicker than carrots for instance, which hold a ton of water. I just add water, breast milk or even formula to the food when serving if it needs to be watered down a bit. You’ll know that if baby gags a bit then it’s probably too thick.

The Ice Cube Method

I have always used the ice cube method to store my baby food. Each cube filled to the top should weigh exactly 1 oz. making it super easy to figure out portions when feeding baby. Just place your purees in the trays and freeze for a few hours.

Frozen Solid

Once frozen, twist a bit to loosen up the cubes and place them in a freezer bag for storage. You may need to run a little bit of water over the back of the trays to help them loosen up a bit.

Precision At Its Finest

Proof that one frozen cube of food does in fact equal 1 perfect ounce. Currently at 6 months and 17+ pounds I feed Hayden just 1 cube 2-3 times a day, with a bit of baby cereal. As he gets older he’ll eat as many as 4 cubes of food per sitting if he is anything like my other two!

Storing Baby Food

As I said, I store in freezer bags and label the date I made the cubes as well as the contents. While it’s safe to store baby food for up to 3-6 months, I usually go through them much quicker than that so I never have to worry about the food losing nutrients. When Hayden is done with purees and onto finger foods, if I have any left over I’ll add to his pastas or rice or whatever type of food I can mix it into.

Making The Time

So If I’m spending 3+ hours making baby food, how do I squeeze it in? Well I usually start as soon as I get the kids off to school in the morning and have Hayden hang out with me in the kitchen. Then he can see me, I can talk to him and hand him toys and such. Once he starts getting fussy, I put him down for his nap and then finish up. I’ll admit that I find it’s easiest to just focus on the baby food making and not try to multitask though.

So What Exactly Do You Do?

You’re probably asking yourself how I actually feed the food to him once it’s frozen? Easy! I just take a cube out, pop it in a microwave safe bowl and heat up for 30-45 seconds and then serve. I may be biased, but I really think he loves my homemade stuff the most :)

Don't Limit Yourself - It Doesn't Have To Be All Or Nothing

We feed Hayden the homemade food just while we’re at home. For on-the-go we feed him store bought baby food and I’m great with that! We keep enough store bought food on hand so I don’t have to be stressed if I’m getting low on homemade food and don’t have time to make a new batch. I always find that it’s easier to relax and not to feel like it’s all or nothing. A bit of homemade and a bit of store bought works out just fine for us.

Find A Resource You Love

There are so many baby food cookbooks out there, as well as websites and blogs dedicated to just baby food making. Find one you love and trust and stick with that as your go-to guide for cooking times and charts as to what to feed to baby when. I personally love the book Super Baby Food and it’s my main resource when I’m unsure how to cook something.

Get The Family Involved

The job of prepping, cooking and feeding can be taking on by the whole family! Do it on the weekends when the big kids are home or your spouse can help. And feeding baby should be something everyone in the family should take part in. We all love to see the looks of joy (and even shock!) when we feed Hayden a new food or get him to try different textures. Happy baby food making and let me know if you have any questions!

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