Every milestone is an accomplishment, but it means your child is more independent and needs you a little less ||Exclusive breastfeeding for at least 6 months is the best prevention of food allergies ||Don't allow your pet on the couch while you are holding baby. This makes dogs bigger and taller in relation to your infant and may encourage aggression. ||A great deal of body heat is lost through a bare head, so make sure your baby wears a hat if she will be in a cold environment ||Use each feeding as an opportunity to build your newborn's sense of security, trust and comfort. ||Contact the doctor if your newborn isn't gaining weight, wets fewer than six diapers a day or shows little interest in feedings ||The more you help your toddler put his feelings into words (“I’m mad. I want the truck.” “I’m sad. I can’t find my bear.”), the less they will show aggressive behaviour. ||Stop the continuous criticism to your teens. Highlight their qualities instead. ||After the first hectic weeks, babies take longer naps at predictable times. And you'll become a much better time manager ||Always check the water temperature with your hand before bathing your baby. Be sure the room is comfortably warm, too ||
Can I take my baby on an aeroplane?

If you gave birth less than 48 hours ago, you and your baby will not be not allowed to travel on an airplane. Babies between 2 and 7 days old can fly if you have a letter from your GP. If you have given birth by caesarian section you must wait 10 days before you can fly. In general, it is best to wait until the baby is over two weeks old.

What can I do for high altitude crying?

Babies of all ages do cry for various reasons. Check the usual suspects and respond accordingly: Is your baby hungry, wet or dirty, cold or warm, bored? If it's bright, try closing the window shade; if your baby wants a view, show her the one outside the window or in the pages of the airline's magazine. Sometimes changing the scenery is all it takes to stop a little crying, so if the seat belt sign is not illuminated, you may want to get up and walk the aisles. If all else fails, try not to let a few looks bother you and be assured that most people sympathize with the parents of a crying infant.

How to protect my baby's ear?
Any of you who have flown before know that ears can be quite sensitive to changes in pressure. Experiencing a difference in pressure causes a sensation that as many as 1 in 3 passengers (children more so than adults) experience as temporary muffled hearing, discomfort, or even pain. Unfortunately, having a stuffy nose or a head cold can increase a child's chances of ear problems.


For an adult, chewing gum or yawning is often all that is needed for the middle-ear pressure to equilibrate with the outer environment and make plugged-up ears pop. Perhaps part of the reason that babies tend to complain more about their ears than adults is because gum is simply not an option and we have yet to meet an infant who can yawn on command.


If your baby has a cold or ear infection, discuss with your pediatrician whether you can give him an infant pain reliever, some decongestant, or whether it's best to postpone flying. In most instances, travel plans are not flexible enough to cancel because of a cold, but be aware of your increased odds of dealing with ear pain when you do hop aboard.

Once on board, it's useful to know that there is a practical and realistic alternative to gum chewing that works very well for babies when it comes to relieving ear pressure-and that alternative is sucking. Pediatricians, flight attendants, and seasoned parents alike commonly suggest offering a bottle, breast, or pacifier during the times when the pressure changes in the cabin are likely to be greatest-during takeoff and initial descent.


You'll notice we said initial descent, not landing. That's because the pressure change is typically most noticeable as much as a half hour or more before landing, depending on a flight's cruising altitude. The higher up you are, the earlier in the flight the descent usually starts. If you generally don't tend to notice your own ears popping and the captain doesn't announce plans for the initial descent, you can always ask a flight attendant to let you know when it would be a good idea to try to get the sucking started.


If sucking doesn't cut it and your baby seems to be bothered, stay calm and try rubbing his ears and singing a soothing song. Even if you find that nothing short of reaching solid ground (and normal air pressure) works to calm him down, remind yourself that you've done everything you can, and that most babies who have difficulty with ear pain on airplanes tend to outgrow it.

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