AAP recommends to avoid blankets (a potential suffocation hazard) until your baby reaches her first birthday ||To help your kid stand up to negative peer pressure, encourage him to talk, use role playing with him, get to know the parents of your child's friends and finally deal with your own peer pressure. ||Exclusive breastfeeding for at least 6 months is the best prevention of food allergies ||In case of eczema, use mild, unscented body and laundry soaps. Pat baby's skin dry; don't rub ||Make sure your baby wears a hat if she will be in a cold environment ||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. ||Reading aloud will help your baby be a better reader when she's older ||There are parenting mistakes that are harmless. When in doubt, ask your pediatrician ||Expressing milk should be painless. If it hurts, stop. ||The only acceptable punishment for our children is time-out. No spanking, no shouting and no threatening ||
Loss of Appetite in children

 This is a very common problem among children between the ages of 2-6 years.   

Usually the parents share in the development of such problem (without knowing) by showing their worries and complaints (in front of her child) that he doesn't eat enough. In the majority of cases this child is a doing well with appropriate weight and height for his age and sex.

Trying to persuade your child to eat more, most probably isn't beneficial, it might even have adverse effects by increasing refusal of eating
Causes of loss of appetite:

1. As the rate of growth slows down in older toddlers, they often do start to lose appetite as their nutrition requirements may be slightly decreased, and they start to enforce their independence by voicing their likes and dislikes. It is also important to remember that developing personal tastes and a healthy will are perfectly normal and expected at this age.

2. When your child is sick, he or she will probably not want to eat as much. A decrease in appetite is normal with most minor illnesses.
3. Correlating the act of eating to an unhappy event

4. Forcing the child to eat more than he wants

5. Eating junk food in between meals

6. Anemia

What can I do to help my child? 


1. Offering food in an attractive way ( using colored spoons and plates with interesting shapes made especially for kids)

2. Fix the time of your child meals as much as possible

3. Food preferences are developed early in life and once they are established, they are hard to break. Therefore, the earlier you encourage healthy food choices for your child, the better.

4. For a while let your child choose what he eats. Children with decreased appetites usually continue to drink enough fluids.

5. Once you allow your child to be in charge of how much she eats, the unpleasantness at mealtime and your concerns about her health should disappear in a matter of 2 to 4 weeks. Your child's appetite will improve when she becomes older and needs to eat more.

6. Put your child in charge of how much he eats at mealtime.

7. Allow one small snack between meals.

8. Offer more finger foods.

9. Serve small portions of food--less than you think your child will eat.

10. Consider giving your child daily vitamins. (After consultation of your pediatrician)

11. Make meal times pleasant.

12. Avoid conversation about eating.

13. Don't extend mealtime.
What Shouldn't I do?

1. Don't awake the child at night to feed him.

2. Don't offer the child snacks at short intervals ( less than 2 hours) intervals throughout the day.

3. Don't permit snacks that are larger than a regular meal.

4. Don't try to make the child feel guilty

5. Don't threaten your child

6. Some parents force their child to sit in the high chair for long periods of time after the meal has ended.

7. Never pick up your child's spoon or fork trying various ways to get food into his mouth.


When should I call my child's health care provider?

 Call  2356 IMMEDIATELY if:
• Your child is less than 2 months old.
• Your child has not urinated in more than 8 hours.
• Your child starts acting very sick.

Call during office hours if:

• The poor appetite lasts for more than 1 week.
• Your child is not drinking adequate fluids.
• You have other questions or concerns.


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