Whether you're breastfeeding, using formula, or doing both, you want to make sure your baby is getting all of the vitamins and nutrients he needs to grow big and strong. Here you'll learn about baby superfoods, additional supplements you should give your baby, and more.
Because of their tiny tummies, babies don't eat much. That's why it's important to make sure the foods they do eat contain lots of nutrients. Learn how you can make the most of mealtime with your little one with this quick guide to age-appropriate power foods that pack a big nutritional punch.
From the age of 1, solid food will replace much of the milk in your baby's diet. Try introducing a wider variety of foods, presented in an appealing way, and encourage your baby to feed himself.
Try these simple practices to instill a love of veggies in your baby and make the transition to solid foods smoother.
Research shows that the more fruits and veggies babies eat before age 1, the more likely they are to eat a variety of produce by age 6. Here are seven foods to feed your baby before age 1 (and how to prepare them!).
Babies develop rapidly between 7 and 9 months, and your baby will soon be sitting in a high chair. She will be ready for stronger tastes and more challenging textures.
Your baby will probably be much more proficient at chewing, and chopped or mashed food can replace purees. Many babies refuse to be spoon-fed, so finger foods become an important part of the diet.
Roasted veggies are naturally sweet, so babies and toddlers tend to love their flavor. Here's a step-by-step guide to simple roasting, plus tips for making sure that the final texture is easy for your little one to manage.
Dr. Alan Greene answers the question, Is it okay for infants to drink water?
Dr. Alan Greene answers the question, My baby has eczema. Can I give her yogurt?
From a "best" order for starting solids to avoiding all cow's milk before age 1, here are 6 common myths about baby's first foods (and the facts you should know!).
At this age, it might be time to start feeding your baby finger foods. We tell you how to plan a full day's menu for your bundle of joy.
Once your baby hits the four-month mark, she may be ready to start solids. Learn what kinds of food to try and how much she should be eating.
We talked to a pediatrician to find out if a report that found potentially-harmful nanoparticles in baby formula should concern parents.
You may have learned about the importance of iron for women, especially those who are pregnant and breastfeeding, but this key nutrient is just as important for babies as they grow and develop throughout their first year -- and beyond!
Antioxidants, phytonutrients -- the time to start stocking up your baby with protective nutrients is now!
Your child's nutritional needs and eating habits will change drastically as she grows. Use these healthy recipes that grow with your child fom 6 to 18 months.
Your baby can start having cow's milk after his first birthday. Learn the right way to serve it to your tot.
Thinking of saying any of these things to a formula-feeding mom? Justajust donat. From judgy comments like "breast is best" to implying it's the easy way out, here are 7 things you should NEVER say to a woman who's not breastfeeding.
Weaning your baby is an exciting time for both of you. It's a huge step forward for your baby into whole new world of tastes and textures.
New research suggests people's unbalanced eating habits begin before their first birthdays!
Find out if breastfeeding two (or more) is different from one.
You know your little one needs to eat regularly, but what is considered a normal feeding schedule? Learn how often your newborn should be eating and how much, whether he is breastfed or bottlefed.
The American Academy of Pediatrics says children need twice as much vitamin D as previously recommended. Is your child getting enough?
Your baby read for some protein in their diet? Try these ways to introduce it!
A new study reveals some smart tricks to make the transition to solid foods smoother.