Baby Teething Debate

FACT OR FICTION: Hotly contested debate on baby teething re-emerges with new report.

As a parent, teething is an inevitable part of your child's development. For years, some of the world's leading authorities on child health have refuted the notion that babies are affected by the teething process, however a recent report commissioned by Bonjela in conjunction with Tresillian Family Care Centres reveals Australian mums think otherwise.

"Look who's eating now" BOOK REVIEW

Personal experience with her toddler Holly taught Sonia that although she loves to cook, spending hours labouring over a hot stove for a baby meal, only to have it rejected wasn’t a viable option. So she set about putting together child and parent-friendly recipes – all reviewed by a paediatric dietitian.

In Look Who’s Eating Now, Melbourne mum Sonia Blacker provides more than 100 simple, nutritious, tasty meals for babies, toddlers and beyond – and they’re all super easy to prepare.

Water safety tips for little swimmers

Summer holidays - weeks of swimming pools, time-out at the beach house, holiday resort, a friends farm or just fun at varying homes of friends and family.

The Summer holidays deliver plenty of fun and playtime activities for little people, but also far more opportunities for accidents as friends and family enjoy social gatherings and holidays.

To ensure your holidays are happy as well as safe as possible and worry-free, use the following tips:

Secrets to settling a crying baby

Everybody knows babies cry. But how much they cry, for how long and why still remains a mystery. And whilst it's fine digesting that information in theory, there is no sound more ear-piercing, gut-wrenching and stomach churning to any mother than the sound of her newborn wailing.

But if you are identifying with this, it may help to know you are not alone...

Caring for your baby's eyes

Optometrist Tim Thurn warns in the first few years, the eyes are establishing their connections to the brain.

The right steps in the first two to three years of life can help reduce the risk of eyes becoming lazy.

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