From birth, sleeping and feeding baby will decide when they want to do and how much ? just follow Princess and Prince orders.Feeding is the most wonderful time for you and your baby. It is the bonding time. During the feeding, keep the light off and use a soft voice, just relax, forget your worries, look at the eyes of the baby, feel their presence,give them good position and latching and rest will happen on its own.
Feed babies when theyâ€™re hungry and stop feeding when theyâ€™re full, feed on demand. This means that you breast- or bottle-feed your infant whenever he or she shows signs of hunger, rather than setting a strict schedule.If baby is not at all waking up, wake him/her every 3 hourly and feed them.
happy mother â€“>more milk<â€“looking at baby=Baby Happy, vicious cycle, can be other way round if stressful mother.so always be happy.Transfer worries through WiFi, NFC ,BLUETOOTH to nearest receiver.( Husband, Mother, in law)
Feeding will depend on your babyâ€™s age. As your newborn grows, you can try these tips:
At about 3 weeks your newbornâ€™s nervous system is mature enough that he or she can wait longer between feedings and interact with you more at this age. Take cues from your baby. Donâ€™t force your baby to engage with you when he or she is not responding and appears to be very hungry.
Avoid socializing with your baby and lingering after he or she has finished eating, by this you might be able to limit nighttime feedings.
As your baby wakes up for the next feeding, try to respond before he or she starts to cry a lot. Your baby will feed and go back to sleep easier if he or she is calm.
If you find that you want to give your baby more attention during nighttime feedings, plan for a time you can rest the following day to avoid fatigue.
By age 2 months, many babies begin feeding less frequently at night.
At age 3 to 4 months, babies are more interested in the world around them. Babies often interrupt feedings by looking around, smiling, cooing, and reaching for a parentâ€™s face. This is a normal attempt to turn feeding times into a more social event and an opportune time for parents to interact with their babies.
At age 6 months, most babies can start to eat solid foods. This complements breast milk or formula. Try to be patient as your baby experiments and learns new eating skills like chewing and using cups and utensils.
Follow your doctorâ€™s advice on when and what to feed your baby.