What to Expect the First Year

What to Expect the First Year

4.11 - 1251 ratings - Source

Some things about babies, happily, will never change. They still arrive warm, cuddly, soft, and smelling impossibly sweet. But how moms and dads care for their brand-new bundles of baby joy has changeda€”and now, so has the new-baby bible. Announcing the completely revised third edition of What to Expect the First Year. With over 10.5 million copies in print, First Year is the worlda€™s best-selling, best-loved guide to the instructions that babies dona€™t come with, but should. And now, ita€™s better than ever. Every parenta€™s must-have/go-to is completely updated. Keeping the trademark month-by-month format that allows parents to take the potentially overwhelming first year one step at a time, First Year is easier-to-read, faster-to-flip-through, and new-family-friendlier than evera€”packed with even more practical tips, realistic advice, and relatable, accessible information than before. Illustrations are new, too. Among the changes: Baby care fundamentalsa€”crib and sleep safety, feeding, vitamin supplementsa€”are revised to reflect the most recent guidelines. Breastfeeding gets more coverage, too, from getting started to keeping it going. Hot-button topics and trends are tackled: attachment parenting, sleep training, early potty learning (elimination communication), baby-led weaning, and green parenting (from cloth diapers to non-toxic furniture). An all-new chapter on buying for baby helps parents navigate through todaya€™s dizzying gamut of baby products, nursery items, and gear. Also new: tips on preparing homemade baby food, the latest recommendations on starting solids, research on the impact of screen time (TVs, tablets, apps, computers), and a€œFor Parentsa€ boxes that focus on moma€™s and dada€™s needs. Throughout, topics are organized more intuitively than ever, for the best user experience possible.Fumes from gasoline, auto exhaust, and some poisonous chemicals, and dense smoke from fires, can all be harmful. ... Most children who come in contact with poison ivy, poison oak, or poison sumac will have an allergic reaction (usually a red, itchy ... The rash itself is not contagious and wona#39;t spread from person to person or from one part of the body to another once the sap has been washed away.

Title:What to Expect the First Year
Author:Heidi Murkoff, Sharon Mazel
Publisher:Workman Publishing - 2014-10-07


You Must CONTINUE and create a free account to access unlimited downloads & streaming