Health

Caring for your sick baby is among the biggest responsibilities any new parent faces. Here, you'll find information on some of the most common (and uncommon) health problems your baby is likely to encounter including: Acid Reflux, Allergies, Asthma, Autism, Colds, Constipation, Cough, Flu, Ear Infection, Eczema, Diarrhea, Fever, Teething, Rashes, Sunburn, and more.

Most Recent

6 Early Autism Intervention Activities for Babies

Experts are discovering that everyday playful interactions with babies ages 9 to 12 months can help reduce symptoms of autism—and boost any child’s development.

8 Different Kinds of Teethers to Help You Find the Right One for Your Baby

From a freezer teether to a teething bib, different solutions work for different teething babies. Shop these 8 from retailers like BuyBuyBaby, Amazon, and Target.

What a Wheezing Cough Means in Babies and Toddlers

Is your child making a high-pitched whistling sound when she coughs? The culprit could be bronchiolitis, asthma, or something else entirely. Learn more about the causes, symptoms, and treatment options for wheezing coughs.

Disney Closes All Theme Parks Worldwide Amid Coronavirus Outbreak

Disney World and Disneyland Paris are the latest to suspend operations. Disney Cruise Line will also temporarily suspend new departures.

Celebrity Moms Talk About Overcoming Postpartum Depression

The more we talk about postpartum depression, the less unnecessarily taboo it becomes. Here, 10 famous moms who've spoken out about their experiences in an effort to reassure other parents that they're not alone.

More Health

How to Decode Your Baby's Cough

Caring for a baby with a wet or dry cough? Listen for wheezing, hacking, or barking first, then read on to find out what's normal and when it's time to worry.

17 Ways to Stop Baby's Fussy-Tummy Troubles

Fussy baby? We asked pediatricians how to deal with everything from gassiness to constipation.

What to Expect During Your Postpartum Depression Screening

Postpartum depression (PPD) can be serious and scary—but the idea of being tested for it shouldn't be. Experts explain how PPD tests using the Edinburgh Postnatal Depression Scale work and what to expect.