How to survive your baby’s first year

How to survive your baby’s first year

How to survive your baby’s first year

If you are like most expectant parents, you can't wait for your new bundle of joy to arrive. But how do you know what to do once your baby has arrived? Relax! The comprehensive book, Your Baby's First Year, is hear to guide you.

Packed full of information and advice for new or experienced parents, Your Baby's First Year is the instruction manual that Mother Nature should have included with your new baby. Your Baby's First Year is a valuable resource that provides you with many ways to nurture the amazing new person in your life while maintaining your sanity.

Written in an easy to follow chronological format from newborn to twelve months, Your Baby's First Year will answer important questions about your baby's health and development such as:

•How do I know if our baby is eating enough?

•How much crying is normal?

•How do I know if my baby is really sick?

•How do I change a diaper?

•What can I expect at our baby's check-up?

This complete guide to your baby's first year includes sections on

•Check-ups and Shots

•What it's like to be a newborn, one month old etc.,

•Guidelines To Help Your Baby Every Day

•Learning to Communicate

•Feeding Your Baby

•Sleeping Patterns

•And Much, Much More!

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  1. You have a new baby, and you are a proud parent. Do you sometimes feel excited but also a little nervous about taking care of your new baby?
    1. Breastfeeding Is Natural

      Babies need to eat often — every 90 minutes to two hours. Feed your baby when she begins to show signs of hunger, such as rooting or sucking on her lips, fingers or fist.
    2. Checkups and Shots

      At checkups your baby will be given shots (immunizations). Your baby will get her first shot in the hospital at birth. The shots help protect your baby from diseases such as hepatitis, measles, mumps and chicken pox.
    3. Keep a Memory Book

      Start a memory book. It will be fun for you and your baby to look at as she is growing up. You can use a scrapbook, a notebook or any book with blank pages.
    4. Wonders of the Brain

      Your baby’s brain started growing before birth. When she was born her brain was about one-fourth its adult size. Your baby’s brain will grow at its fastest until she is about three years old.
    5. Preparing Your Baby’s Bath

      Plan for your baby’s bath. Get everything ready before you start the bath. This makes bathing your baby easier and safer.
    6. Be Gentle When Bathing Your Baby

      You can use your bathtub, kitchen sink or a plastic baby tub.
  2. Chapter 2-Your One Month Old

    During the first month of your baby’s life, you and your baby spend a lot of time getting to know each other. Your baby will spend most of his time sleeping.
    1. One-Month Checkup: Where To Go

      Try to find a doctor you like and trust. It helps if your baby sees the same doctor or nurse every time. That makes it easier to keep track of your baby’s needs.
    2. The Wonders of the Brain

      Your baby is flexible in how he grows and learns. His brain is growing and changing, also. The things your baby sees, hears and does help him to learn and to get interested in the people and things around him.
    3. Feeding Your Baby

      Your breast milk is the perfect food for your baby. Breastfeeding is natural. It can be easier than formula feeding.
    4. Spitting Up

      For infants, spitting up is a normal part of life. Many babies spit up a lot. Most likely this happens because of the way a baby develops.
    5. Talking to Your Baby

      Talking and cooing with your baby is one of the best parts of being a new parent.
    6. Finding Child Care for Your Baby

      Sometimes you must find child care even for young babies.
    7. Guidelines To Help Your Baby Every Day

      Encourage exploration. Your baby learns about the world by looking at people and objects and touching them.
  3. Chapter 3 -Your Two-Month-Old

    At two months of age, your baby will begin to notice and reach out to the world around her.
  4. Chapter 4 – Your Three Month Old

    You and your baby are “talking” to each other even though he doesn’t say words yet. You are doing what comes naturally.
  5. Chapter 5 - Your Four-Month-Old

    When your baby reaches the age of four months, things will really start to happen fast.
  6. Chapter 6 - Your Five-Month-Old

    Your five-month-old is full of energy. He wakes himself up in the morning and is ready to dive into his day.
  7. Chapter 7 - Your Six-Month-Old

    Your baby is halfway through her first year. She is really active now. She may be grabbing at things and shaking her rattle.
  8. Chapter 8 - Your Seven-Month-Old

    At seven months, your baby is doing all kinds of things he could not do even a few weeks ago. He may sit up straight for a moment without falling over.
  9. Chapter 9 - Your Eight-Month-Old

    At eight months, your baby is curious about everything. This is a fun time for both of you.
  10. Chapter 10 - Your Nine-Month-Old

    Mickey is nine months old. His parents, Lisa and José, have plans for their family.
  11. Chapter 11 - Your 10-Month-Old

    Ruby and Albert are excited by 10-month-old Jessica’s new skills.
  12. Chapter 12 - Your 11-Month-Old

    Fred and Ramona are getting ready for Jacob’s entry into toddlerhood.
  13. Chapter 13 - Your 12-Month-Old

    Alice has invited a half dozen family members to celebrate Lisette’s first birthday.

    About 2-1/2 million children are injured or killed by hazards in the home each year.
  15. Chapter 15 - Breast Milk or Formula

    New parents want to give their babies the very best. When it comes to nutrition, the best first food for babies is breast milk.
  16. Chapter 16 - Health Tips For Your Baby

    How to take care of minor problems.

    Making your own baby food is simple, convenient, and can save you money.
  18. Chapter 18 - Safe Sleep For Your Baby

    Can my baby share a bed with her brother or sister?
  19. Chapter 19 - TAKING CARE OF YOUR BABY: First Things You Should Know

    Talking to, touching, and holding your new baby in the delivery room is good for you and your baby.

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