Now that we’ve been able to road-test some of the resources we’ve been collecting these last nine months, we thought we’d share some of the books, websites, and products we relied on for parenting advice and support. Many of our friends relied on these as well (with great success), which is why we’re confident enough to pass them along to you.
But understand that the best piece of parenting advice we ever got was this: don’t take parenting advice. Trust your instincts, get to know your child, and figure out what works for you. Heck, this entire article is just an excuse for us to show you more pictures of our baby.
Books for Newborns
Books can be a slippery slope for new parents. Attachment parenting versus cry-it-out, co-sleeping versus sleep training… the options are endless, and there is no one-size-fits-all. Here are the books we are using now, all of which came from trusted sources.
Happiest Baby on the Block by Harvey Karp, M.D. Knowns in some cirlces as the “Five S” book (swaddle, side, shush, swing, suck), we’ve found the techniques in this book to be brilliant in calming Atticus down quickly. Swaddle + Side + Swing does it every time – we’re not on pacifiers yet – but as he gets older and fussier, this book will probably prove to be a life-and-sanity saver. (Great for Dads, too – let them be the Baby Whisperer when Mom is too tired to function.)
On Becoming Baby Wise by Gary Ezzo & Robert Buckman M.D. Perhaps one of the most controversial books on the baby-market, Baby Wise is all about creating a sleep schedule for your kiddo (at an age-appropriate time) so that you and your baby get on a healthy wake/sleep routine. You’lll have to determine for yourself whether this is right for you and your family, and how stringently to apply the principles outlined here. (Did we mention this one was controversial?)
The No-Cry Sleep Solution by Elizabeth Pantley A great follow-up to both of the aforementioned books, No-Cry is a gentler approach to a sleep schedule, in practical phases based on the baby’s age. It applies more to older babies, as infants are still feeding on demand, and “sleeping through the night” only means they’re able to go a five-hour stretch. We’ll rely on this one when Atticus is around six months or so.
Books on Child Development
We’ve been reading books on this subject for years now, even before we decided to have a kid. It’s fascinating stuff, and if you can remember it all, may help you raise a baby that isn’t as screwed up as the rest of us. (Big if.)
Brain Rules for Baby by John Galina A fascinating look inside a baby’s developing brain, with lots of helpful tips for parents. Preview: skip the Baby Einstein videos, and turn off the TV entirely – the appropriate amount of television-watching for a child under two is zero.
Nurture Shock by Po Bronson & Ashley Merryman A favorite of ours, this book covers parenting topics like praise (praise the effort, not the result), lying (and how to administer appropriate consequences), and the effects of sleep deprivation on your kids.
Mind in the Making by Ellen Galinsky A super practical (translation: what you as parents can do to nurture these skills) manual for nurturing the seven essential life skills in your children. (Not reading, writing, or arithmetic – try focus and self control, perspective-taking, communicating, and more.) These “non-cognitive skills” come up again and again in childhood development books, but none are as down-to-earth as this one.
How Children Succeed by Paul Tough A more theoretical perspective on non-cognitive skills like grit and determination, with stories and examples, but not as practical as Mind in the Making.
I’m sure there are more smartphone apps than these that you may find helpful, but I’m buried in my phone enough as it is. These are two that I’m using daily for sake of ease, because writing down our feeding schedule in a notebook is hard at 3 AM, and remembering which boob comes next will prove more challenging as the days go on, Mom.
iBaby Feed Timer This app helped us schedule feedings and remember whether he goes right or left. Really easy to use (even at 2 AM), allows you to set your own feeding schedule, and even provides an easy way to track diapers (wet, dirty, or both), which is helpful in the first few weeks to know if baby is getting enough to eat.
Relax Melodies There are a ton of free “white noise” apps, but this one is our favorite. Helps with the “shush” part of the Happiest Baby prescription – Atticus likes a combination of the vacuum cleaner and oscillating fan noise, played really, really loud.
There are a million and twelve baby-related websites out there, most of them full of useless information and fearmongering. These are some sites we know and trust. Another piece of advice? Stay off the forums, ladies – and no Googling “newborn” stuff. It will only scare the beejesus out of you.
Katy Says (Aligned and Well) Spunky, sassy, a woman after my own heart, Katy Bowman waxes eloquently (and hilariously) about all things alignment and baby. Check this video about safely carrying your baby in arms (which we’re doing, as Atticus is still too small for a sling), and her ABCs of babies.
Spinning Babies While the site isn’t the best-organized (there is a ton of information here), we used this one to make sure Atticus was in a good position for birth. Prescribes crawling, gentle inversions, and other non-invasive procedures to, well, spin your baby into a good head-down, anterior position. Don’t make yourself crazy with this stuff – it’s too easy – but between this and a good chiropractor, you should be able to get him/her into a good position for a natural childbirth, if that’s your goal.
The Leaky Boob The mecca for all things breastfeeding. Fabulous advice on a variety of breastfeeding subjects, including whether your milk supply is really low.
KellyMom A great resource for parenting and breastfeeding. Love this article on pumping enough milk for your infant.
Moms on Call: Thanks to Julie Mayfield for directing us to this site. This is the best video for swaddling I’ve seen so far – yes, it’s an art form.
The Alpha Parent: Self-touted as the “snobby side of parenting,” this site is anything but. Check this article on a breastfeeding timeline here.
Wellness Mama: We have every intention of making lots of our own baby products – at some point, we’ll actually get around to it. (Atticus came two weeks early. That’s our excuse.) In the meantime, we’ve got all the ingredients for these 7 Homemade Baby Care Recipes from Wellness Mama in our pantry.
How To Be a Perfect Parent in Five Easy Steps Finally, a must-read for any parent-to-be. Seriously. Read this now.
We aren’t going to list a lot of products we like, because we’re trying to channel the Minimalist Mom and get less baby stuff. (By the way – buy her e-book, The Minimalist Mom’s Guide to Baby’s First Year. Best $5 we spent in baby-prep.) However, these are a few things we can’t live without right now.
Angel Baby Bottom Balm Until we make our own diaper cream, this stuff is keeping Atticus’ bum healthy. Gentle, smells good, and keeps the diaper rash at bay.
Aiden & Anais muslin swaddle blankets You will want 743 of these. I know they’re expensive. Put them on your registry. They’re great burp cloths, nursing covers, light blankets, and swaddlers.
Summer Swaddlers You’ll swear you’re cheating when you velcro your little one into a tiny burrito, but in the middle of the night, you’ll be muchas grateful for the assist.
A baby sling. Atticus is still too small for my Baby K’tan (with an 8 pound minimum), but Dallas’ Boba wrap is working well. Or we just tuck him into my sweatshirt for walks around the neighborhood. Really. He loves it. Be careful with newborns and slings – make sure they are positioned perfectly, and aren’t too small for the contraption. I like the K’tan because it eliminates all the excess fabric of a Boba or Moby wrap, but the down side is you have to size it specifically for you, which means Dallas and I can’t share one.
Lactation Consultant Get one today, at the ready for your first day or two home. Breastfeeding can be really hard, and there is nothing more frustrating for a new, sleep-deprived Mom than wondering if your newborn is getting anything out of there. Resources abound on this KellyMom page, or consult the International Lactation Consultant Association.
Pure lanolin or Angel Baby Nipple Butter or coconut oil. For your nipples. Get lots. Invest. Use liberally. Alternate with Belly Bliss Niperi Wash spray. Breastfeed in comfort. (Kind of.)
Bamboobies Bamboo (very soft) washable breastfeeding pads. Order a variety pack with overnights and daytime wear.
Nursing bras You will need a lot of these. These cotton bras from Target won’t break the bank, and they’re cute-ish under a tank top. Skip expensive (and ill-fitting) nursing tanks – just get some Old Navy tanks and yank ’em down.
Hands-Free Pumping Bra Looks like something Lady Gaga would wear, but trust me, you’ll want to pump hands-free, Bessie. Grab a good book, hook ’em in, and get to it.
Newborn photographs Take the time to get some professional newborn photos taken. Honestly, they’re a pain, and the last thing you’ll want to do with your 7-day old is take him to a photography studio, but they’re so totally worth it. We used Monkeyface Photography in Farmington, Utah. If you’re in the area, we highly recommend Heidi – she posed him like she was molding sweet clay, and wasn’t afraid to wrap him in a leg warmer for the perfect shot. Find someone experienced with posing and dealing with sleepy newborns – patience is key, and they’ll be okay if their stuff gets peed on.
One of the first things we realized about this whole new parent thing is that your time is extremely limited – especially for Mom. When you’re feeding your baby every two hours, it’s always a “free time” toss-up between shower and sleep, laundry or dishes, and cooking a homemade meal? Ain’t nobody got time for that.
Luckily, Chef Richard at Pre-Made Paleo created a Whole30 Approved New Family pack just for us. (And now, you.) We ordered two, and now we’ve got hot, homemade, Paleo meals at-the-ready, including some egg-free breakfast skillets that make our first feeding a breeze. This is a lifesaver for any new parent, so make sure you order ahead of time (and consider purchasing a standalone freezer for all the frozen meals and breast milk you’ll be storing in the near future).
Share Your Favorites
Did we miss any of your favorite go-to baby products, websites, or reading material? Share them with us in comments.
Note: some of these links go to our Amazon store. Thanks for your support in clicking through.
Subscribe to the Whole9 Newsletter
Fill out the form below to stay updated about Whole9 articles, discounts and events.
Look at that cute little caveman! :))) (Caveboy… cavebaby…) :) He is just the cutest! I just came to this post to see more pictures of him, he is like the only baby I can imagine babysit one day :D “Auntie, can I please have some bacon and eggs instead of that candy bar?” :D
“But understand that the best piece of parenting advice we ever got was this: don’t take parenting advice. Trust your instincts, get to know your child, and figure out what works for you.”
Amen. We have four kids (now ages 5 to 12) and this couldn’t be more true. You know what’s best for your baby…trust your gut, follow your instincts, and if you listen at all to others giving advice, take it with a grain of salt. I got really good at nodding and smiling when people began berating some of our parenting choices (Babywise….oh my. Hope you don’t get too many angry comments for even mentioning it. For what it’s worth, we followed Babywise guidelines and I have four healthy, happy, snuggly, well-adjusted kids).
And all that nodding and smiling was good practice as I now get comments from parents that my kids’ bones aren’t getting enough calcium because they don’t drink milk :)
oh yay oh yay oh yay oh yay (happy dance happy dance happy dance) oh yay oh yay…
celebrations for atticus and all the future super-awesome-healthy-babies-to-come-and-already-here!!! Thanks Whole9!!!
I would add The Baby Whisperer Solves All Your Problems: Sleeping, Feeding, and Behavior–Beyond the Basics from Infancy Through Toddlerhood (Hogg), Secrets of the Baby Whisperer for Toddlers.
And Halo Sleep Sack Swaddle. Created by a family that lost a child to SIDS.
My 1st was a 30week-preemie. Baby Whisper was a gentler books for parenting. All of her schedules worked wonderfully for the adjusted age. As well as sleep patters. Halo Swaddle is the best one – we tried a bunch.
thanks for this page – #2 due in July!
Mike Hall says
Great resources, several of which my wife and I used when our little guy was born just over a year ago. Our little guy’s name is… Atticus Jameson Hall.
I’ve loved the name Atticus since reading & watching ‘To Kill a Mockingbird’ a few decades ago. Yes, I waited a long time to get married and have a child. Now that our second child is on the way and due in October, we’ve had to scramble to come up with a name as cool as Atticus, but I think we’ve managed.
I wish you well in your journey raising your healthy little man.
I would add in a good sling/wrap, especially if you have older children. I had babies that hated being put down, so I’d pop them in my Babyhawk and do what I needed to do (laundry, eat, chase a toddler). When they were older I used it for a back carry when grocery shopping and it is so much easier than lugging a baby bucket (car seat) around.
Dallas @Whole9 says
Thanks, Aunt Nina! We hope to recreate part of our Europe trip with the nugget when he’s a bit older – we’ll make sure to stop in and say hello.
@Danielle: Thanks for the reassurance. We’re going with our instincts too, regarding feeding on demand, crying (we aren’t letting him cry at all right now), and sleeping, and it’s working out beautifully. The books and websites provide good guidance and some helpful tips, but ultimately you have to find out what works for you, your baby, and your family.
Thanks, Kristina! We’re just thrilled (and tired, but mostly thrilled) with him right now.
@Erica: I’ve heard good things about Tammy’s book (Baby Whisperer), but haven’t read it myself. I’ll add it to our Amazon list. As for the Halos, I think we have one of those too, but it’s a wintertime one, and too hot for this time of year.
@Mike: It’s a big name, isn’t it? But when he was born two weeks early and just over 5 lbs, we decided he needed a big name to carry. Good luck with your second baby!
@Katie: I added our sling recommendations, per a few people’s reminders. Thanks!
The danger of the Happiest Baby on the Block video, from my experience and every family I know it seems, is that only the men seem to be able to get all the steps to work! I swaddled and fed. That’s about all I could get to work! :-)
I got a Mei Tai carrier (highly recommended to me by a women who used it with her 7 kids) and I’m hoping my second will like being in a carrier as my first didn’t. But, then again my first didn’t like just about all the baby gear I had!
I like the article “How to be a perfect parent in 5 easy steps.” It is so true. I’ve tried to abandon caring so much about how parents I know/meet at the playground are doing things, because I have a tendency of not fighting my way through child raising (i.e. forcing milestones just because society tells you it’s time). Apparently, you’ll screw your kid up if they haven’t done certain things by certain times…? Guess what, the biggest comments I hear about our kid is about how happy, sweet, intelligent and well-behaved she is. And, weird, if I just have patience, eventually she hits these milestones on her own (thus far). Hmm… seems trusting my gut works better than listening to anyone else. Being a laid back parent (to be clear, not lazy) makes for a much happier child raising experience.
Evey Quines says
Not sure how close this is to you, but if you can make it to a babywearing meetup near you, you can try out some ring slings, wraps, etc. to help you find something that will work well with baby now. Here’s a Utah group I found on FB. https://www.facebook.com/groups/133572536661374/
ya’ll are amazing. i so look forward to utilizing this when we finally become parents.
Sounds like you guys are all doing great! Love your first advice about not taking advice and finding what works for you and your family. That’s my mantra for parents as well except for practices that I believe harm the baby’s emotional and brain development (like CIO). Congrats on trusting your own instincts, not easy when bombarded by 3,983 pieces of conflicting advice daily!
Here’s some other interesting reading, “Tomorrow’s Baby” by Dr. Tom Verny and “The Mind Of Your Newborn” by Dr. David Chamberlain. Also http://www.earlyparenting.com, Carrie is a friend and colleague of mine and has a few books out and loads of advice to offer. She’s amazing. Also, any book by Dr. Joseph Chilton Pearce will be a fascinating read.
Atticus is a doll! Well done, you two!
This is such a great resource! Pinning this for the future! Thanks!
Melissa @Whole9 says
@Casey: I’m okay with Dallas being the Baby Whisperer in this case! He tends to get more aggressive (in a safe way) with the swaddle than I feel comfortable with, and Atticus seems to really calm down as soon as he’s all bundled up into a burrito. I need to take some lessons from the On Call Moms…
@Evey: Thanks for pointing that out to me! It’s not my area of Utah, but I’d love to check it out when he gets bigger, and meet up with some other baby-wearing Moms.
@Dylan: For the record, we’re not practicing Cry It Out. I’ve read too many studies on what that does to an infant’s cortisol levels and stress mechanisms. I don’t see Baby Wise as Cry It Out, though – I just took it for “get the kid on a schedule via whatever method works for you.” I’m using Happiest Baby and No-Cry Sleep Solution to get him there, when it’s age appropriate. (At three weeks, it’s way too early.) Right now, he doesn’t cry at all – if he fusses, we pick him up. WE ARE FIRM BELIEVERS IN THE IDEA THAT YOU CANNOT SPOIL A NEWBORN. Thanks for your contributions!
@Meg, you are welcome!
ACK! I wasn’t in any way implying that you, or Babywise supported CIO, just talking about me and when I’m working with parents. I took your statement “we haven’t let him cry yet” as clear indication that you didn’t support it. Sorry for the lack of clarity! I had just woken up, thoughts and writing just off the cuff. :/
Does anyone have any suggestions for books or resources for prenatal care and pre pregnancy care for yourself and baby? I’m not pregnant, but I will be trying soon. I’m looking for books to read to get my body ready and for while I’m pregnant. Thanks!!
@Steph: I don’t think a book is necessary. How you prepare to carry a child is how you should take care of yourself, period. Get into the habit of eating well, make exercise a part of your daily routine, make sleep just as important as exercise, drink a lot of water (I’m serious, you should always have water handy), and remain mindful. Of course, if you’re trying to get pregnant under special circumstances (advanced age, pre-existing condition, etc) then yes, I’m sure there will be books out there on that. The Whole9 site is probably the best source of info for optimally caring for yourself for a good chunk of your lifetime.
If you want to get in tune with your body and ovulation cycles, look into Natural Family Planning. Once it came time to start trying, I knew when I was super fertile (and I didn’t need to spend $$$ on ovulation tests to find out). I think this is invaluable to women.
I have to respectfully disagree about no TV. My 5 month old loves hockey and baseball. Sometimes it’s nice to be able to actually eat a warm lunch or take a shower or even change my clothes and when I feel I need these luxuries, he gets sat down in his nap nanny in front of a DVRd Pens game. High contrast is supposed to be stimulating, so how much better can it get than dark, fast moving figures on white ice? ;-)
I think that a loose interpretation of attachment parenting, especially during the first 3 months is the best way to go. I spent 8-12 weeks responding to every little whimper and as a result I have a very happy, easy going baby boy. He’s playful, smiley and is happy to entertain himself in the morning before I wake up (I routinely wake up to him rolling around his pack n play, giggling). Have I mentioned that by getting him on a strict nap schedule from an early age (8 weeks) He’s been sleeping through the night? When I say through the night I mean from 9-7am, not this 5 hour stretch crap. :-D
I remember reading about your boy being early and thinking, “On one hand, I want my girl to bake as long as possible. On the other hand: gee, wouldn’t that be nice?” I was 36 weeks pregnant at the time.
In the zero hour (I had literally had a perfect pregnancy, the envy of my friends and family, up to that point) I was diagnosed with preeclampsia and both the midwife and the OB told me I needed to get to the hospital for an induction. Long story short: I labored as long as I could, things got dangerous, I had a c-section, and me and the girl ended up in the hospital for five days post-delivery (rather than a birth center for four hours, as we’d planned). Careful what you wish for!
Many of these guides have been handy for me as well. Because the nubbin was in the ICU, and because I was on drugs to stop me from having seizures, I had no choice but to pump if I wanted her to get breastmilk and colostrum. So I pumped. And I’m still pumping, because our three-weeks-early girl just loves to sleep and sleep, and if I put her on the boob she zonks. We are slowly getting more and more boob-time in, but it’s a process, and it requires patience. She’s not on formula, and apparently I respond brilliantly to pumps because we have more than enough to feed her right now, so huzzah for that.
My family was actually really, really good about respecting our diet wishes and bringing things that more or less fit the bill primaleo-wise. Pot roast and veggies, chilis, pork chops. Not pastured and grassfed, but beggars can’t be choosers, and the support has been awesome in these two weeks while I recovered and got used to the new normal. I am just now making plans to hit the market and reload our fridge. I am excited to really get back into the groove, even if that groove is just making a steak and salad. I know our girl benefits from me and her dad eating well, and I am looking forward to the day when I get to introduce her to these foods that have been nourishing her through me.
Helana vd Walt says
After I saw some of the comments on Facebook I was weary of reading this post because it sounded like poor Atticus was left to CIO and wasn’t getting any boob, etc etc.
Just wanted to say I’m not disappointed by your list and it seems that you have things well under control (well, as much as you will have for the next 18-odd years). Wanted to say I practice attachment parenting, and also loved Elizabeth Pantley’s book. Anything by drs Sears is of course aces in my opinion and you should have a look at the articles on attachmentparenting.com as well as thenaturalchild.org.
And lastly, if you only do one thing for your child, in my opinion, keep breasftfeeding as long as you can!
I’m so glad you mentioned praise the ‘effort not the result’ and tools for nurturing a resiliant and socially successful kid. We have used some of these, my daughter for example struggled with higher level soccer, and only being subbed on for a few minutes a game. She persevered with practice. She just gets that its all about effort; training and perseverance. She has improved so much and this year gets to play nearly all the game and is so proud of her improvement (she is way less talented than other girls, but loves the game so much, she didn’t let her lack of talent get in the way)
So I would add praise the effort and the accomplishment (however small) that came as a result of that effort.
And manners – always teach manners, please, thankyou, dinner table, offering to help etc. How to communicate respectfully with adults etc. Such great tools.
People always remark about our kids (trust me – they weren’t born this way – we adopted them as toddlers)
shopping discount glasses frames says
Babies are gift from above! we should treasure them.
Thanks for the shout out :)
Great list here. I too love a good sling and Angel Baby Bottom Butter (cloth diaper safe!).
That newborn photo makes my ovaries hurt. Saying a lot considering I have a 3 month old.
I love our cloth diaper, they are cheaper long run, much nicer for the baby bum and cause much less landfill waste. We are trying out a couple different ones, all in ones, 2 piece, pre folds. All are good so far!
Would highly recommend http://www.breastfeedinginc.ca/
Jack Newman is an incredible resource! As a physician, one of my favorite handouts on his website is called “is my baby getting enough milk?”
I was hoping for more of a post on how you ate during your pregnancy and how your pregnancy went, etc….did I miss this somewhere? If not, please do a post on it! Thanks!
Cara Tangaro says
I had three babies in 2 years. I had an 8 lb 9 oz baby and a 6 lb and 7 lb twins 20 months later. I followed babywise with all three and it was one of the best things I did. This is one of those debates such as working mom, SAHM, bottle vs breast, attached vs not that people may just not agree on. However, in my experience, it was wonderful. As a working mom who owns a business, it was critical that my entire family was getting a good night’s sleep. This technique, like anything else, is modified when necessary. All three of my large babies thrived just fine. If they were having obvious growth spurts etc, I adjusted. If they were teething or any number of other things that required adjustment, I adjusted. My children are wonderful sleepers now at ages 6 and 7 (with one caveat, when the boy was potty trained, it threw his sleep cycle way out of whack. It took us a LONG time to get it back). I have a very distinct feeling that Melissa and Dallas are smart enough to employ techniques in which Atticus will thrive. I am also assuming that none of the nay sayers actually implemented the cruel and destructive babywise. Well, I did and I have three very, happy healthy children to show for it. I also have a very in tact marriage and a thriving business. Win, Win, Win!!
I also LOVED Kelly mom. It is a great resource for storing milk.
Melissa: Have you started pumping yet or do you plan to? The breast pump was one of the essential tools for me.
The Baby Book by Dr. William Sears is another great one, along with his website askdrsears.com
For solid breast feeding help, Dr. Jack Newman’s site is awesome! Lots of videos for visual help and an email with questions usually gets a very quick response! http://www.nbci.ca/
Hope you are enjoying your baby moon!
I think Baby Wise has some valuable information and they have prefaced it well here. A good schedule is about understanding your baby’s needs. My daughter was on a 3 hour schedule from a few weeks old. She would literally start to fuss at about 5 minutes after hour 3 – like clockwork! But by having a framework, I could anticipate her needs and be ready to feed her when the time got close. There were occasional days where she had a growth spurt and wanted to eat more, but overall it was nice to be able to plan our days more. And I think the eat-play-sleep routine was crucial to our developing good sleep habits. My daughter slept 8 hours at 7 weeks and my son at just under 6 weeks (and no we didn’t CIO) and to this day (3 & 5 years) they are good sleepers. We have NEVER had either one come into our room in the middle of the night or get up at unreasonable hours.
Also, I had oversupply and interpreting every cry as a desire for food was not beneficial to either my daughter (who had a very difficult time with my hard letdown) or myself. Having a schedule helped me address her needs better. Different things work for different people but I think this book has some good ideas. Anything done to the Nth degree can be problematic.
I just wanted to add (NOT debating, promise!) that mamas and babies all work so differently and breast feeding is very much a relationship. When I had my second babe, I had a great supply! She thrived and got really chunky and fed on demand every 3ish hours. She slept 6 hour stretches by 2 weeks old. Two years later, I had my third baby and it was completely different. He nursed every 2ish hours around the clock, didn’t sleep through the night until he was 2 and he was always just leaner than your typical chunky breasted baby. Yet, we still had a wonderful ( just different) breast feeding relationship. While books can be helpful as a guide, mamas should trust that they can meet their baby’s needs even if that means swaying from the guidelines laid out by a book or website. :)
Thanks for sharing! Just thought I’d point out that Brain Rules for Baby is by John Medina, not John Galina.
Hi guys, Love this list as I’m getting ready for my first baby at the end of June. I thought you might enjoy this blog post with an excerpt from Baby Meets World; http://www.dinneralovestory.com/this-just-in-babies-eat-food/
It combines two great things, babies, and food philosophy!
the qua tang, the qua tang doanh nghiep says
I’m not sure where you are getting your info, but great topic. I needs to spend a while studying much more or figuring out more. Thank you for excellent info I was on the lookout for this info for my mission.
I loved Dr. Sears too! And if anyone’s in Australia, make sure you check out the Australian Breastfeeding Association for breastfeeding support. With my first, I had nearly every issue you could have, and fed until 20 months. With my second, it’s still going well at 8 months (except he’s teething and thinks that nipples make a great chew toy…OUCH!). Congrats again Dallas and Melissa! He’s beautiful.
Jenn C says
Congratulations and of course he is absolutely beautiful. :) I am wondering if you don’t mind sharing your diapering method? Cloth or disposable? Not meant to start a debate at all just trying to get some input as we are expecting our first.
office rental says
Hey! Someone in my Myspace group shared this website with us so I came to look it over.
I’m definitely loving the information. I’m bookmarking and will be tweeting this to my followers!
Wonderful blog and superb style and design.
Thiết kế web Biên Hoà says
My brother suggested I would possibly like this blog. He used to be entirely right. This put up actually made my day. You can not imagine just how much time I had spent for this info! Thanks!