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Cooking for Baby: Wholesome, Homemade, Delicious Foods for 6 to 18 Months
Parents today know that one of the best ways to give a baby a great start in life is with wholesome, homemade foods.76% (19)
While ready-made baby food is a convenience that any new parent can appreciate, feeding everyday fresh foods is the best way to teach a child healthy eating habits and an appreciation for good food from the cradle onward.
The 80 recipes in Cooking for Baby make preparing delicious meals for babies and toddlers a breeze, even for busy parents. The recipes are organized by age, showing how to introduce cereal grains and simple vegetable and fruit purees to your infant at 6 months, how to move on to chunkier foods by 8 or 9 months, and how to graduate to real meals for young toddlers of 12 to 18 months to enjoy along with the entire family. When you see how easy it is, with a few smart tips on preparation and storage, you'll never go back to the jars.
With Cooking for Baby, your youngster will enjoy a wide variety of fresh and interesting foods for a very happy and healthy beginning.
Help Your Kids Choose Tooth-Friendly Foods
You probably know that sweets and soda are bad for your children’s teeth, but have you stopped to think about what foods are good for their teeth? Some foods support kids’ dental health. Keep these foods in mind the next time you pack your children’s lunches: • Look for vegetables high in vitamin A. Veggies like pumpkin, sweet potatoes, broccoli and carrots are high in vitamin A, which is important in the formation of tooth enamel. Try packing baby carrots in children’s lunchboxes or making homemade, baked sweet potato fries. • Say, “cheese.” Cheese helps balance the pH in the mouth, making it less friendly for destructive bacteria. It also contains calcium. Just be sure to watch portion sizes, as cheese is high in fat and salt. An appropriate serving of natural cheese, like cheddar, is the size of two domino pieces. • Snack on fruit. You may know that vitamin C is good for your skin, but did you know that it’s also good for your gums? Healthy gums help support teeth, so make sure your children get enough vitamin C. For their size, kiwis have more vitamin C than any other fruit. If green things are a tough sell, try apple slices, strawberries or orange wedges. Don’t Forget Good Oral Hygiene! Remember that there is no substitute for good oral hygiene. Make sure your children brush their teeth twice a day with a fluoridated toothpaste and floss at least once a day. Teach them to drink water after eating, as it will help flush food from their mouth. Of course, children aren’t always the most diligent brushers and flossers. Some parents give their children an oral care probiotic, such as EvoraKids, to help pick up any slack in kids’ oral care habits. Oral care probiotics work by flooding the mouth with good bacteria, which adhere to tooth surfaces, including crevices, pits and fissures in the chewing surfaces, leaving less room for bad bacteria to grow. The probiotics effectively compete with certain harmful bacteria for both nutrients and space on teeth surfaces, reaching where brushing and flossing can’t.Pretty baby cupcakes in a homemade box
Some pretty mini-size cupcakes that The Wife made for her friend's new baby. They looked great - and another opportunity to try out some food photography. Natural light from the kitchen window. Handholding at 1/45. 28mm Cosinon on a Pentax K100D Super.
This title shows how and when to start your baby on solid foods, with detailed information on the best and safest high chair, spoons, bibs, and other feeding equipment. It describes which foods to introduce to your baby during each month of his first year, with details on proper food consistency, amount, and temperature. It also shows how much you can expect your baby to eat and drink during the months of her first year with information on her digestive system at each age. It provides interesting details on your baby's physical, emotional, intellectual, and psychological development as it applies to self-feeding and mealtimes; and also shows how you can increase your baby's or toddler's self-esteem and self-confidence during mealtimes. It lets you know the age you can expect your baby to start finger feeding, drinking from a cup, eating table foods, and self-feeding with a spoon and fork. If you choose to make home-made baby food, this book will give you the knowledge and confidence to make your own healthy and safe home-made baby vegetables, fruits, cereals, meats, and other Super Baby Foods. There is extensive information on food allergies; foods considered choking hazards; foods likely to cause digestive problems in young babies; and, safety precautions to prevent burns and poisoning. This title offers thousands of money-saving and time-saving child care and kitchen tips. It tells how to make meals fun! It also offers food decorating; cute cake patterns; toddler party snacks and favours; and, many other entertaining ideas! It includes more than 350 quick, easy, delicious, nutritious, and sometimes entertaining recipes for babies and toddlers, including imitation home-made recipes for: Pop Tarts, Grape Nuts and other breakfast cereals, instant breakfast drinks, hot chocolate mix, Shake-N-Bake, Pam, Fruit Roll-Ups, Stove-top Stuffing Mix, home-made vanilla extract, Hamburger Helper, and more. There is so much cheaper and healthier (no preservatives needed!) to make for your toddler and family! This title also provides recipes for home-made play dough, finger paints and brush paints, bubbles for blowing, and dozens more children's arts and crafts recipes and ideas. It presents ideas for Halloween, Christmas, Easter, birthday parties, and home-made toddler toys and gifts. It contains all about nutrition and your baby, including nutrient tables of all major vitamins and minerals with convenient baby-sized portions to help you be sure that your baby is getting proper nourishment. It shows how to save money by making home-made yogurt, fruit leather, and how to grow sprouts, fruit plants, and herbs in your kitchen for fun and food. There are easy, economical recipes for home-made baby accessories, such as baby wipes, diaper cream, and many more. This title includes baby-safe and environmentally-friendly recipes for household cleaning products, such as baby-safe drain cleaners, furniture polish, window cleaners, and more. These recipes cost only pennies to make and are so safe that most are actually edible! There are tips for removing crayon, spit-up, and urine stains from baby clothes, carpets, and furniture. This book is the most complete and well-researched baby food book on the market today. It is cleverly designed for the busy parent to read only a small part each month as your baby grows.Similar posts:
Ruth Yaron cares deeply about what your baby is eating--so much so that her bestselling Super Baby Food is encyclopedic in both scope and size. Ounce for hefty ounce, this manual/cookbook/reference guide is worth its weight in formula, packed as it is with detailed information on homemade baby food, nutritional data, feeding schedules, cooking techniques, recipes, and other invaluable feeding tips. Yaron builds her compelling argument for making baby food at home on the simple premise that food profoundly impacts health, especially when an infant's developing digestive tract is involved. Parents will learn why babies should start out on rice porridge, bananas, avocados, and sweet potatoes before advancing to more difficult-to-digest foods such as wheat cereals and milk products. While Yaron's passionate stance and vegetarian bias may turn off some parents, others will be grateful for her strict attention to potentially harmful additives and chemicals. No matter what their eating philosophy, most parents will appreciate the economy and surprising ease of making baby food at home. This is not gourmet cooking; all you have to do is learn how to boil water and operate a blender. For veggies, simply steam some vegetable chunks and blend. For baby porridge, just grind some whole grains in a blender and boil. It's that simple. And when you're feeding your baby, simple is best. --Sumi Hahn
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