My baby is crying. Baby bottle sterilizer. Baby taylors
Why Is My Baby Crying?: The Parent's Survival Guide for Coping with Crying Problems and Colic
Each year, of the approximately four million babies born, 800,000 suffer from colic: excessive crying that causes extreme distress to parents and children.76% (11)
In this informative and accessible guide, renowned colic expert Barry M. Lester, Ph.D., explores the science of colic and its long-lasting effects on the physical and emotional health of the child and family. He provides simple, proven strategies and detailed clinical suggestions for alleviating the array of symptoms associated with crying problems.
With sympathy and candor, Dr. Lester gives encouragement, support, and hope to moms and dads as they navigate this first crisis in the parent-child relationship.
My baby Squeegee
This is my oldest cat, Squeegee. How I found him was interesting. I worked at a fabric store, and when I'd take lunch and eat outside at a picnic table, this scroungy grey tabby cat would come over and schmooze me. He had a voice that seemed to sound like he was yelling, with noises going on loudly for an indefinite period of time, as he looked you in the eye and demanded attention. Eventually, I called him Mr. Bill, after the claymation character on Saturday night live, since when he cried, "OH, NOOOOOOOOO!!!" it was like this cat's cries. Over the next few months, Mr. Bill and I got close. I fed him, and even took him to the vet after he got into a bad fight and was torn up pretty badly. Eventually, he began to introduce me to his whole family, which included a lovely, pale female cat that looked like an Egyptian Mau, or a mix of oriental breeds, with gorgeous, aqua eyes. She and Mr. Bill were definitely "in love"! Then one day, six little kittens showed up! They were tiny, probably only about 4 weeks old, but they were in a large oak tree learning to climb, and being shown the ropes by a striking, orange swirled cat who bore the distinctive bullseye that Mr. Bill had on his side, but had the slender, elongated face of Mr. Bill's mate, whom I'd begun to call Isis. My first encounter with the orange cat was funny. He was a big tom, and seemed so fearless climbing in the trees, but around Mr. Bill he was quite submissive. I talked to him, and attempted to pet him, and he hissed at me. Shortly after being lured with food, he began to talk to me, and he didn't meow; he squeaked in high pitched eeks! Pretty soon I was taking care of 9 cats every day. I decided to adopt Mr. Bill and brought him to the vet to be tested for diseases. To my heartbreak, he turned out to have feline AIDS. Since I already had a little, old female at home, I couldn't take him in. It broke my heart! So, I had him neutered to try to stop the fighting behavior, so he would be less likely to spread the disease to other cats, and brought him back to live outside the fabric store. Within the week, I found a home for Mr. Bill, and he and his new owners loved each other. I then decided to adopt the big, orange cat. I brought him to the vet and he was disease free, so he came home that day. When my mother heard him squeaking, she said I should name him Squeegee. We called him Squeeks for short. One year after Squeegee came home with me, I had become more attached to him than any other pet I'd ever had. He was highly "interactive", waiting his turn to answer me when I talked to him! He was smart, and learned commands, and we were inseparable. Then one day, Squeegee began to become ill. Violently ill. He kept vomiting, and was lethargic. I rushed him to the vet and after blood panels and tests, they didn't know what was wrong, just that all his organs were enlarged, and he was in kidney failure! When my vet couldn't do any more to find out what was wrong, I took him to specialists in Winter park. $2500 later, we STILL didn't know what was wrong with Squeeks, except that he needed to be on pain killers and a drug which made his appetite kick back in, as he'd lost 6 lbs. in a short period of time. I was frantic! I loved this cat like a kid, and I was about to lose him! As time went by, Squeegee recovered, but was never able to come off the pain meds. now, 12 years later, he's still on them, but he's doing quite well most of the time. I ended up in bankruptcy court, partially due to the thousands I spent trying to save his life, but Squeegee remains my baby cat, even though he's now my geriatric, baby cat! Squeek's most beautiful features are his lovely, amber eyes, with slight flecks of green like his father, Mr. Bill, and his wonderful bullseye swirls. He's as sweet as he is beautiful, and as he ages, I know one day he won't be around anymore and I don't know what I'll do without him. Squeegee is my baby.My baby got circumcized!
My baby has got circumsized last saturday, although he looks happy on this pic you can see from his puffy eyes that he cried way more than usual. He's very strong though, he would not cry all the time.. only that one time he got hit his pants against the chair (he still play as usual ^_^!)and he cried a lot but other than that he would just whisper "ouch" whenever he needs to pee, or when we have to change his pants. He's soo sweet.... the first day when we have just returned from the doctor he said.. I don't have 'wee wee' anymore... so he actually thought that we cut off his genitals and he didn't mind because we bought him toys.. :S I love him so much and it saddens me that he has to get through this but it's for the better.. so I hope he'll stay strong and that the wound heals soon.. :) On this picture you can see him with two of his dolls (he has 5) Papillon and Elephant, he likes to play boxing with them lol Sorry I haven't been on Flickr much, I really miss it but I don't really have time now..
When babies cry too much and their caregivers can't figure out what they need, expert advice is required. This guide will help parents understand their babies' cries, respond accurately and quickly to their tearful children, and reduce the amount their infants cry. Parents will learn about the five basic needs that healthy babies communicate through their cries. By keeping track of their baby's patterns and actions in the daily diary pages that are provided, they will come to understand and respond to these signals, giving the child a sense of security. Explained in detail are a typical parent's reaction to an infant with colic, what infant colic is not, common myths that parents may hear from health-care professionals and friends, and the concept of crying as communication.See also:
travel size baby products
healthy eating for babies
cute homemade baby shower favors
baby jogger umbrella
baby trend play yard mesa
baby hedgehogs for adoption
baby wise ezzo