Looking for some nursing know-how? Get the complete scoop on breastfeeding, including ways to establish your milk supply, how often to feed, and how to tell if your baby is getting enough milk. Read Breastfeeding Primer
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Breastfeeding offers a wonderful way to nourish and bond with your baby. To help get you started with nursing your baby, we'd like to share a little information and some great mom-tested tips. Learn all about breastfeeding. Read Breastfeeding Basics
From 'I do' to 'I'm pregnant!' Follow Suzie & Steve's journey
Don't miss our real-life series, A Parent Is Born, where our soon-to-be mom ; dad share their excitement, concerns and stories leading up to the big day.
I'm due in a few months, and I have read that some plastic bottles can allow estrogen-like compounds to leach into the milk. I am interested in using glass bottles and will be breastfeeding but have read that glass bottles are not recommended for breast milk. Why would this be? Read Are glass bottles unsafe for breast milk?
My 4-week-old daughter seems to be gaining weight appropriately on breast milk. However, she feeds only every three to four hours, and then often only on one breast. I seem to have what I've heard called an "overactive milk supply" as the milk lets down very fast and there's too much of it. Why doesn't my body adjust to the schedule my daughter is setting up? And also, should I wake her up more often to feed? She just won't take the breast when I try that. Read Why doesn't my body adjust to my daughter's breastfeeding schedule?
Our newly home, 12-week-preemie is now 12 weeks old, or age 0 for practical purposes. In the last month at the hospital she got used to a three-hour feeding schedule. Now after a couple of weeks at home, as her weight approaches 5 1/2 pounds, she wants to feed more often, every one and a half to two hours, but is not interested in feeding more than 2 ounces at each feeding. Do you have any suggestions for encouraging her to eat more at each feeding but less frequently? She is getting pumped breastmilk and direct breastmilk and is now starting formula. Read Do you have any suggestions for encouraging our baby to eat more at each feeding?
Our babies love to be touched, and gentle massage can be very soothing. If you have a preemie, you may be interested in learning how massage techniques can be adapted for your baby. Find out more about infant massage. Read Adapting Massage Movements For Preemies
Breastfeeding provides significant health benefits to a premature infant. How to get started, store breast milk, attend to your own nutrition, and more. Read Breast Milk for the Fragile Baby
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Help make your touch more soothing
Vicks BabyRub is a non-medicated formula that contains soothing fragrances of eucalyptus, rosemary, and lavender. Combined with your loving touch, it is perfect to calm, soothe, and relax your baby. Can be used as need on babies 3 months and older.
Dreft’s hypoallergenic formula is perfect for keeping baby clothes soft and clean. It’s gentle on your baby’s skin, but tough on stains, making it a mom must-have for over 75 years and the detergent most recommended by pediatricians.