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5 Tips to Consider When Choosing A Maternity Dress

Finally the time has come when you actually look pregnant, as your tiny bump begins to grow…and grow. Now it’s time to go shopping for some maternity dresses to keep you comfortable and cool in all seasons. But how do you know what to look for?

We spoke to Lili Del Cueto, mother of three and founder of Olian Maternity for her best tips when choosing a dress for your expanding belly.

1. Should you try to hide your baby bump?

Current fashion trends encourage pregnant women to celebrate their expanding waistlines. “Show that bump,” says Del Cueto. “Be happy and proud. Today, there are so many beautiful pieces that are designed to highlight the beauty of a pregnant body.” To that effect, avoid voluminous amounts of fabrics and look for stretchy jersey materials that have style and shape to embrace the curves of your body. Tie-backs and gathers can help a dress flatter your changing figure.

 2. Long or short?

You can’t go wrong when choosing either a long or short dress. A dress that falls to the knee or slightly above makes your legs look longer and has the effect of balancing your expanding torso, she says. A long style covers everything and is super comfortable, plus you don't have to worry about the shoes you will be wearing. Sneakers anyone? Whether you go long or short really depends on your mood for the day and what fun activities you have planned.

3. Prints or stripes? Bright colors or muted ones?

As with everything in life, go with what works for you, says Del Cueto. Having a baby bump should not change your sense of style.  Do you love simple stripes? They can actually flatter your bump. If you have always been a fan of prints, why change? Just keep in mind that it’s better to choose a slimming all-over print, than a dress with areas of negative space, especially if they highlight certain areas of the body. “The empty space tends to visually accentuate the spot it lands on, so if it happens to fall on your expanding belly, breasts or rear, it’s a double whammy from an attention standpoint.”

As for color, let your wardrobe mirror this happy time in your life. Choose colors that accentuate the glow of your skin, which may be different than it was pre-pregnancy. If you think bright colors and patterns draw too much attention, go with solid colors in a palette that makes you feel good.

4. Empire waist or no waistline?

“Belting above your bump to balance your legs is a great favorite of mine,” says Del Cueto. A stretchy belt can be used below the bra line to create an empire waist. Some silhouettes work well on a growing body, including A-line shifts and loose-fitting dresses as well.

 5. Do you find a dress that fits now or one that will grow with you?

One of our key objectives during the design process is to identify fabrics and fits that can both accommodate an expanding bump and still be used post-maternity, explains Del Cueto. She often uses a spandex blend that expands for comfort during pregnancy and can gather back when that extra space is no longer needed. A classic wrap dress, for example, is an incredibly comfortable and fashionable piece during all stages of pregnancy and postpartum, she says. The waist tie can simply and easily be adjusted to fit to the desired comfort level and size. 


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Mom holding silly baby with toy in his mouth

How to Enjoy the Holidays While Caring for a Newborn

Baby’s first holiday season is a special time that will only happen once in his or her life.

So amid sleep deprivation, a fussy baby who needs to be held throughout the day, the 45 minute nap monster, and possibly still recovering from delivery, just how do you enjoy the holiday season with a newborn?

Here are some tips and tricks that I’ve used (and plan to try) to get the most out of my fleeting time with my newborn, in order to enjoy this special time of year as much as possible.

Take Shortcuts with Food Prep

So much of the holiday season is surrounded by one central theme; FOOD! Make your life easier by ordering store bought when possible. If it’s not in the budget, or you prefer homemade, take shortcuts like buying pre-diced onions, celery and carrots, common cooking staples of the season. Buy bagged and chopped lettuce, use boxed stuffing, or use pumpkin pie mix instead of making your pie completely from scratch. I also consistently use store bought pie crusts. Pastry crusts are not something that can be rushed and tried to squeeze in when baby is calm for 5 minutes. Taking and using these little shortcuts saves a few minutes here and there, but it all adds up, and saves your energy for the important things, like playing with your baby!

Skip Hosting

If you’re typically the hostess for the holiday gatherings, politely decline this year, if at all possible. No matter how many times family and friends tell you that they will do everything and all you have to do is just open up your home, you know that there will always be pre-cleanup and post-cleanup duty that will be left to you and your partner. We’ve decided to skip hosting this year and instead are driving a ways out to my sister’s house for turkey day, but the drive will be worth it knowing that I don’t have to worry about playing the hostess.

Take Extra Time to Plan for Baby’s Needs

If you’re traveling, set aside an extra few hours just for pre-planning! Make a list of items you will need to pack and think about ways to travel light. Can you rent a carseat, baby tub or a pack and play where you’re going? If items like diapers, formula, and even wipes can be purchased where you’re going, just pack a few of each in your diaper bag and don’t bother taking enough for your whole stay. Travel as light as possible is the key! What items are must-haves that you absolutely can’t forget? For us, it’s our sound machine and plenty of swaddling blankets. Make a plan so you don’t forget those in the rush of getting out the door (I write big reminder notes and leave them by my keys)! Taking just a bit of time upfront to plan will save you time, frustration and even some tears!

Simplify Your Gift Giving

Shop online when and where possible, and buy duplicate gifts. I have 13 nieces and nephews and many of them are very close in age and developmental stage, so this year instead of trying to thoughtfully pick out each individual gift like I normally do, I am buying the same gift for some nieces and nephews where appropriate. If you have a large extended family that you usually buy for, consider this year drawing names, a fun family tradition we have had for years. Each year at Thanksgiving the adults all put their name in a hat and we each pick one person to buy a gift for. This tradition saves time and money!

Combine Birth Announcements with Holiday Cards to Save Time

These are 2 traditions that typically take quite a bit of time and energy, so this year since our baby was born closer to the holidays, we are combining birth announcements and holiday cards into one! This saves time because we don’t have to take 2 sets of pictures, and I don’t have to address and mail out two separate items, and it obviously saves money. Most importantly though it saves my energy.

Intentionally Remind Yourself to Enjoy Your Baby

This sounds so silly and obvious, but if I am not intentional about setting time aside to stop and slow down, I can quickly lose myself in trying to make the holidays perfect in every detail. But I try to remind myself that it’s not the details that make a holiday perfect, but having the time to enjoy them with those I love the most.

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8 Props For Great Newborn Photos

Your baby is finally here and you’re quickly filling up the memory on your cellphone with photos of the little darling. Or maybe you’ve called in a professional to capture the beginning of your baby’s life in images that you will cherish forever.

You’ve taken all the basic shots of your newborn in the bassinette and being held by mom, dad, and all the grandparents, aunts and uncles. But what are you missing? Of course your newborn is precious all by him or herself, but it’s also fun to use props to show just how tiny baby is at this moment.

Here are some ideas from newborn photographer Christina Rae of Christina Rae Photography that may give you the perfect photo for your birth announcement, or at least a bunch that will look great framed on your fridge and grandma’s mantle.

  1.  It’s a wrap: Most babies love to be wrapped and swaddled because it gives them a feeling of warmth and security. Use a beautiful piece of fabric, a textured throw blanket or a favorite scarf which will highlight baby’s newborn skin.
  2. Top it off: Simple knit hats or bonnets are a great way to add some color and style to a newborn portrait. Did you get any hand-knit beanies as gifts? Or how about one with cute bunny ears or that looks like the top of a strawberry? Have fun with different toppers that show off baby’s beautiful face.
  3. A girly touch: A stretchy or decorative headband adds a little something special and is a pretty touch for a baby girl. 
  4. Furry friend: Taking an image with baby’s arm around a small stuffed animal is always super sweet.
  5. Doll baby: Similarly, position baby in a sturdy old-fashioned cradle for a cute photo op.
  6. My name is: Lie baby next to wooden blocks that spell out his or her name.
  7. Just the facts: Announce all the details that everyone wants to know by photographing your newborn next to a ruler, a clock showing the time of birth and a calendar with the date circled
  8. Current events: Place the birth in context by posing him or her next to the front page of the day’s newspaper or the current cover of a favorite news or fashion magazine.

In general, Rae says, “When choosing a prop, the simpler the better. You never want it to take over and distract from the baby, who should be the center of attention in a portrait. Neutral and soft colors will help ensure the images captured are timeless.”

And remember, safety is key, she says. “Choose fabrics that are soft and won’t scratch baby. Never place a newborn in or near anything made of glass and watch for any sharp edges. Never leave a newborn unattended with a prop and always keep baby within arm’s reach. All of these props should only be used during the photo op and removed immediately afterward.


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X Number of Ways Your Life Will Change Post Baby

You’ve set up the nursery, stocked up on diapers, and read all the expecting baby books, but nothing can fully prepare you for the arrival of your new baby. Here are just a few examples of how your life is going to change in new and unexpected ways.

  1. You are on baby time. Forget your daily routine, your alarm clock, your live TV. Once your baby arrives your whole day will revolve around feeding, diaper changing and sleeping – when the baby sleeps. You will eventually develop a new regular schedule, but it will be dictated by your baby’s preferences and behavior, not your own.

  2. You will want to put the world in a bubble. Square table corners? Grandma’s purse? Door hinges? Everything suddenly takes on an ominous vibe and seems like potential baby danger. Baby proofing will actually be really fun (and you might stash a few outlet covers in your diaper bag – really).

  3. Taking a shower will be a fantastic luxury. Things you took for granted before baby, such as taking a hot shower uninterrupted, reading a book, or meeting a girlfriend for coffee, will now seem indulgent – and really special. Don’t forget to make time for yourself, but it will be harder to come by in the beginning.

  4. You will find your silly. Babbling, cooing, making goofy faces – get ready to bring out your silly side to engage and communicate with your baby. You’ll find yourself knowing every word to the most ridiculous children’s songs, dancing unconsciously to puppet videos playing on TV, and giving over your playlist priorities to making your baby happy. Unleashing your inner child will be one of the true delights of being a new mom.

  5. You will have new respect for your mom and the moms in your life. Caring for your baby, worrying over every little hiccup, persevering through sleepless nights, and putting yourself second will give you a new appreciation for what your parents went through raising you.

  6. Bodily functions and fluid will not faze you at all. Spit up? Vomit? Poop? No big deal. You’ll be cleaning up messes you never imagined possible, and then you’ll just move on with your day.

  7. You will see your body differently – and it will be different. After nine months of watching your body change you will now watch it transform again. You will have a new respect for what your body can do, and care a lot less about what other people think about it.

  8. You won’t take selfies; you’ll take hundreds of baby pictures instead. Instead of filtering everything just so, you’ll be busy taking endless photos of your baby and trying desperately to capture every single moment. And, of course you’ll be sharing them all with friends and family!

Enjoy the changes that come with having a new baby. Your life will never be the same - it will be richer and full of many wonderful surprises that no parenting book could ever prepare you for.

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Tips for getting great baby pics.

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What New Moms Need

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Three things to keep in mind before you travel

Stick to your regular schedule

Try to schedule the departure of your trip around your baby's regular naptime or bedtime — if he has one. That way your baby will sleep for at least part of the trip. "I would recommend that a parent refrain from interrupting a baby's sleep schedule before a flight," says Daniel R. Bronfin, MD, clinical pediatrics professor at Tulane School of Medicine in New Orleans and physician at New Orleans' Ochsner Foundation Hospital. "Trying to sleep deprive an infant, for example, in order to make him/her sleep on the plane, will often backfire."

Planning ahead

Catharine Shaner, MD, FAAP, a pediatrician and advisor with the American Safety and Health Institute in Holiday, Florida, recommends parents try to schedule flights during non-peak times or days, so it is less crowded and less overstimulating for your baby, which can make for a very fussy baby. She also recommends parents call and confirm their travel itineraries with the airlines ahead of time. At that time, request any special seating requirements, such as asking for a bulkhead seat — where there is no seat in front of you — which should offer the most room.

"Some airlines do not make these available ahead of time and sometimes the bulkhead may be the emergency exit row," Dr Shaner says. The emergency exit rows are typically off limits for parents traveling with young children.

If you can't get a bulkhead seat, ask to be seated in a "noisy" area of the plane, recommends frequent flyer Phoebe Dey of Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. "I think most airlines do this anyway, but if not, I would request it," she says. "Most of the babies were seated in the middle of the plane, right over the engines. Not only does it muffle some of the sound from crying babies, the vibration seems to knock the babies right out."

Elizabeth Pantley, parenting expert and author of Gentle Baby Care, says parents also should ask airlines if they have any special features for families traveling with babies. "Some companies offer bassinets, gate check for strollers or early boarding privileges."

What to bring

You probably will have loaded your suitcases up with all the essentials, but don't forget to have a diaper bag — preferably one you can carry as a backpack — handy and packed with the following:

  • Plenty of diapers, wipes and diaper rash cream for the trip. (Ask friends or relatives to have some diapers on hand for you at your final destination.)
  • A bag to hold dirty diapers, especially if you use cloth.
  • A bottle of hand sanitizer so you can "wash" your hands when you don't have access to water.
  • Bottles and extra pacifiers.
  • A baby blanket — good for warmth as well as for privacy when breastfeeding.
  • A change of clothes — or two — for Baby. You may also want to dress him in layers, since airplanes can be rather cold or get very hot!
  • An extra top for you (in case you are breastfeeding and leak breastmilk).
  • A travel-size diaper changing pad or disposable diaper changing cloths.
  • A small can of disinfectant spray or wipes that kills bacteria and viruses to clean surfaces where you change your baby, such as Lysol or VIROFREE.
  • A bottle of water for mixing formula and for you to keep hydrated! Make sure to ask the flight attendant for a cup of warm water to put the bottle in to heat the formula or breastmilk.
  • A bib, bowl, spoon and baby food if your baby is on solids, along with snacks for babies on solids.
  • A cloth to quickly wipe up spills or spit-up.
  • A carrying case that can keep pumped breastmilk bottles cold.
  • Some toys to keep baby entertained.

You may also want to bring an umbrella stroller — maybe even one that reclines — or a front carrier to make getting around the airport a lot easier. Typically, you will be allowed to check your stroller just before you board the plane and it will be stored with the luggage. The airline workers will then bring it up for you just after you get off the plane.

Kerry Zarend Camp of Memphis, Tennessee, first flew with her son when he was three months old. "I nursed him on take-off and landing — making many business men blush!" she says. "The flight attendants were very helpful and one was delighted to hold the baby while I used the restroom. Of course my dad got the terminal mixed up and was late to meet us so we were waiting a long time. I was very glad to have my stroller!"

Christina Tillsley, of Franklin Lakes, New Jersey, who flew with her baby when he was just a few months old, recommends changing your baby's diaper right before you board the plane. "Bring plenty of wipes and [zipper plastic] bags, plus any favorite 'lovies' your little one might have," she adds.

Dr Bronfin also suggests that along with your essential items that you try to make friends with those you are sitting next to on a plane. "You will feel a bit less guilty when the baby wails or spits up on them," he adds.

Pantley says if your baby is unhappy and begins to cry, take a deep breath and focus your attention on your baby. "Fellow passengers who are unhappy about the disruption may forget that you have as much right to be on the airplane as they do," she says. "They also may forget how difficult it is for a baby or young child to be patient during a long flight. Your best defense against an unpleasant stranger is to say with a smile, 'I'm doing the best I can.' And then tend to your baby."

Ear pain

When traveling by plane, the change in altitude, especially when taking off and landing, can cause an infant to wail! There are a few things you can do to keep his ears from hurting.

Dr. Bronfin recommends you either breastfeed your baby, offer him a bottle or give him something to suck on — like a pacifier — during takeoff and landing. This, he says, will prevent increased middle ear pressure and pain. Dr. Shaner says to keep nasal passages dry and to prevent stuffiness, parents should make sure their baby is well hydrated.

"Dry nasal passages make Eustachian tubes [in the ear] stickier and more difficult to operate," Dr. Shaner says. "It is important to begin as soon as the plane leaves the ground or as soon as the pilot announces the descent, for waiting too long may make simple maneuvers such as swallowing ineffective." Dr Shaner says a decongestant may help with nasal stuffiness and suggests giving the medication one hour before takeoff. Always check with your doctor before giving your baby any medications, to make sure the medication is suitable as well as for dosage allowances.

"It is NOT recommended to fly with a cold, sinus or ear infection," Dr Shaner warns. "Eardrums may rupture in those cases."

Pantley recommends taking your baby to your healthcare provider a week or two before your trip to ensure he isn't "harboring an ear infection or other illness. If possible, avoid exposing your child to other children the week before the flight so he's less likely to catch one of those many kid-carried bugs," she adds.

Along with taking care of your precious baby, don't forget to take care of yourself! If you are traveling just a few months after childbirth, don't be too hard on your body. "Make sure you drink plenty of water to avoid dehydration, especially if you are breastfeeding, and don't lift anything heavy off the carousel or anywhere else. You could easily hurt yourself," says Paula Shelton, of Wellington, New Zealand, creator of the website www.flyingwithkids.com. "When you nurse on the plane, make sure you use the pillows to support yourself, or invest in an inflatable lumbar support to help your back. It really makes a difference to be comfortable when feeding."

Safety

Dr. Shaner says the safest place for a baby during the flight is in an FAA-approved car seat. You may have to purchase a seat for your infant as well. Many airlines, however, do allow a child under the age of two to ride on your lap. "Check with the airline to see if your brand [of car seat] is approved when purchasing tickets," she says.

Sounds easy, right? Keep in mind you will soon be at your destination and in the arms of happy people who can't wait to see you and your baby! Just remember to take everything in stride, take a deep breath and enjoy the ride!

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Getting to the germ of truth

A newborn’s immune system is vulnerable during her first six weeks. You don’t need to hide away, though — just take some commonsense precautions:

Try to commit to breastfeeding for the first six weeks, or as long as you can.

Keep tissues and hand sanitizer nearby as you pass the baby around to friends, neighbors and family members. Don’t hand your baby over to anyone who’s coughing, sniffling or sneezing.

Avoid traveling on planes, trains or buses for the first six weeks if at all possible. If you must travel, keep your hands washed or sanitized or consider wearing gloves that you take off only to handle the baby, 1950s nanny style. Make sure you have your pediatrician’s number stored in your phone, and when you get to your destination, also store the number and location of the closest pediatric emergency services.

Guard your young baby from kootchie-coo strangers. (Try this line: “I’m sorry, but she has a cold and I don’t want you to catch it!”)

Fevers, feeding problems and dehydration can be life-threatening emergencies for a newborn, so always seek medical attention right away if your baby has a fever or wets fewer than four diapers in a 24-hour period.

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

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Flying With Your Baby: Take to the Skies without the Cries

Spread out. “I’ve learned from experience that it’s best to buy the baby a plane ticket and bring the infant carrier,” says Ashley Bryan, a mom of three in Las Vegas, Nevada. Yes, it’s a little pricier, but It’s also the safest way for a child to fly, and you’ll enjoy the extra real estate.

Back it up. First class: overrated! When flying with your baby, you’ll feel more discreet about nursing and diapering in the rear of the plane. There’s even womb-like engine noise for lulling baby to sleep.

Be prepared. Organizing before you go will make for an uneventful plane ride—a good thing. Cross-check your packing list with this one.

Downsize. An inexpensive, umbrella-style stroller navigates most easily through crowded airports when traveling with a baby. It’s also compact enough to check at the gate, so you can immediately get rolling again upon arrival. (And you won’t mourn its loss if the luggage handlers mangle it—not uncommon.)

Get an escort. Instead of juggling your baby and belongings through security, ask a staffer to move you to the front of the line. Chances are, they will. You’re a VIP now, baby!

Do bedtime onboard. “Walking around for a half hour or so before a flight wears my baby out,” says Eve Durando, a mom of one in Los Angeles, California. “I then change him into pajamas before we board, read Goodnight Moon once we’re seated, and hope that he’ll sleep through most of the flight. It usually works!”

Prepare for pressure. Michelle Norton Brady, a mom of two in Albequerque, New Mexico, had a bottle at the ready during both takeoff and landing to help her infants’ ears adjust to pressure changes without painful popping. “As long as my kids were sucking on something, they were good to go,” she says.

Look, Ma—no hands! “Wearing my baby—I have an Ergo carrier—gave me ultimate flexibility while checking my luggage and buying snacks before the flight,” says Michelle Bonifazi, a mom of one in Hiawatha, Iowa. “It also kept my baby calm, and made nursing and napping a breeze once we were in the air. I was even able to browse the Sky Mall catalog using both hands. Amazing!”

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Best Music For Babies (That You'll Love, Too)

“My 7-year-old and 9-day-old like Katy Perry and Lady Gaga. Even danced in my belly!”—Rebecca G.

“Country music. They both seem to like the same woman their daddy does…the one and only Reba.”—Theresa J.

“They Might Be Giants!”—Rhonda G.

“Our little Cubanita likes salsa, Cuban timba, all sorts of Latin music. Even before she could sit up she would wiggle like crazy. Now she clings to Daddy’s leg with one arm and waves the other while bouncing her little bottom up and down. The child’s born to dance, like her parents.”—Terrie E.

“My girl loves The Beatle’s Hey Jude and Patsy Cline. She’s old school, I guess. :)”—Sarah H.

“She listens to all kinds of weird stuff with my hubby, but 3 Doors Down puts her to sleep every time. We use it sparingly, so as not to dilute its effect!”’—Erin W.

“My 10-month-old loves Wilco and James Taylor.”—Rick H.

“ABBA!”—Erika K.

“The theme songs to General Hospital and Gilmore Girls.”—Brooke M.

“Oh, gosh, I got a list: Tori Amos, Poe, Bob Marley, Paramore, Gwen Stefani, Korn…she likes variety.”—April J.

“My son and daughter love Michael Jackson’s music, especially Beat It and Thriller.”—Nesha P.

“My little man really enjoys Taylor Swift! I listened to her while I was pregnant, and I think he recognizes her voice.”—Heather D.

“Rap. I think it’s because her father would blare it when I was pregnant with her!”—Angelina R.

“I have been playing classical music to Melody since the first day she came home. Music is a great influence—she now enjoys all music and will stop dead in her tracks and sing to almost anything.”—Michelle S.

“Rev Peyton, Johnny Cash, Waylon and Willie and of course, Janis.”—Elizabeth L..

“My GLEE soundtracks. A Gleek in training!”—Rebecca B.

“Sade seems to calm him down. I played it throughout pregnancy, delivery, and anytime he’s a little fussy.”—JaGerre J.

“Les Mis, Janis Joplin, Louis Prima. What a nice break from all the kid music!”—Keely B.

“My 2-and-a-half-month old likes anything we play…so rap in Daddy’s car, and country or rap in Mommy’s!”—Johna V.

“My 5-month-old loves The Grateful Dead, Phish, Beatles and Green Day.”—Sharon W.

“The 80s!”—Kimberly H.

“My son loves Lady Gaga....which worries me.”—Courtney S.

“My baby hates long drives, but as long as Carrie Underwood is playing, she does great. Even if she is screaming, I play Carrie and she stops. Thank heaven for her and her music!”—Misty Z.

“The Ramones. My 2-year-old has been listening to them since he was 3 weeks old.”—Marissa G.

“My daughter likes Lady Gaga, Black Eyed Peas and Bob Marley. I’m ready to toss Gaga and BEP out the window; the only one I never get sick of playing is Bob Marley.”—Heather D.

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