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The Role Of Winter Baby Clothing

The joys and subsequent confusion of parenthood begin with the birth of our newborn baby when we – who were previously intelligent adults – now become overwhelmed with even the simplest of decisions. Suddenly, dressing someone smaller than the length of our arm seems too complicated to figure out; it’s a right of passage we must all face. And, luckily for our children, we seem to emerge being able to appropriately clothe them through all stages of development and throughout t...

Winter Baby Clothing

The joys and subsequent confusion of parenthood begin with the birth of our newborn baby when we – who were previously intelligent adults – now become overwhelmed with even the simplest of decisions. Suddenly, dressing someone smaller than the length of our arm seems too complicated to figure out; it’s a right of passage we must all face. And, luckily for our children, we seem to emerge being able to appropriately clothe them through all stages of development and throughout the seasons.

From newborn onesies to one-piece sleepers, baby clothing, at the core of its design, must successfully merge form with function. But when it comes to winter baby clothing, another level of need is added. Clearly, winter baby clothing must protect babies from the elements while still maintaining its comfort and visual appeal. Winter baby clothing comes in a variety of styles and colors from which to choose. Be sure to keep materials soft and comfortable. And be wary of complicated fasteners that can serve to make dressing a hassle and baby uncomfortable.

When it comes to keeping your baby warm and dry in harsh weather, ultimately the key is the layering of winter baby clothing. Begin with a onesie that provides a first layer of protection and keeps heavier material away from baby’s sensitive skin. Over the onsie, as a second layer of winter baby clothing is the baby’s outfit. Keep it simple; because a heavier layer is still to come for outdoor wear, keep this second layer soft and uncomplicated, such as a one-piece sleeper. If this particular outfit has feet then you can skip the socks; if not, put the baby in warm socks that extend past the ankle.

The final layer of winter baby clothing is that of outdoor wear. A traditional winter coat and gloves may be great for older babies, but for younger babies you’re best to go with a one-piece winter bunting that zips up the front and covers baby’s feet and hands. There is also a hood attached although you still want to be sure to include a hat that fits securely around baby’s ears.

Of course the material and weight of the winter baby clothing that you choose depends largely on the climate in which you live. For snowy regions, a heavier bunting with a moisture retardant outer layer works best. For milder climates, a fleece material may work well during winter months. Be mindful of using too heavy a material then is necessary; it is important that your baby not become overheated.

You can find baby winter clothing in a variety of locations including large retail stores, smaller boutiques, and online through a series of reputable retailers.

 

What Should I Buy For Baby—An Experienced Mom’s Advice

Baby's coming home soon - have you got what you need to take care of the little angel properly? You know you need footie pajamas and onesies, baby towels and bibs - but how many is enough? Having done this five times now - please hold the applause and gasps of shock - I consider myself a bit of an expert on bringing baby home to a prepared household. Most estimates of 'what you need for baby' are a wee bit off, in my opinion. Having brought baby home both with and without a h...

baby,mom\'s advice,buy for baby

Baby's coming home soon - have you got what you need to take care of the little angel properly? You know you need footie pajamas and onesies, baby towels and bibs - but how many is enough? Having done this five times now - please hold the applause and gasps of shock - I consider myself a bit of an expert on bringing baby home to a prepared household. Most estimates of 'what you need for baby' are a wee bit off, in my opinion. Having brought baby home both with and without a handy washing machine, here's my recommendations for what the well-equipped baby should have at home before he leaves the hospital.

Layette:
Four to six undershirts - the usual recommendation - is actually plenty. You'll find you use them far less than I did when my oldest was born - pre-Onesies days. Skip the tank tops, as cute as the little midge might look in one just like daddy's, and go straight for the lap-shoulder t-shirts. They slip on easily, and if you buy them a size or two too big, they'll be long enough to tuck into sweatpants or bottoms.

Sleeping gowns are underrated. They make a great second layer over onesies, and are cool, loose and comfortable for baby in the summer. If you're bringing home a summer baby, pick up at least 6 or 8 sleeping gowns. They're much more comfortable in the heat than stretchies.

You can never have enough onesies. Whether you use them as the bottom layer in winter outfitting or the only thing baby wears in the summer, you'll go through several a day. If you have a washer at home, you can get by with 6-8. Otherwise, pick up even more. An even dozen isn't really too many at all.

- Experienced mom's note: DO use them in the summer. They'll keep your baby cooler than being in a diaper alone because the cotton absorbs moisture and wicks it away from the skin.

Stretchies are the second handiest baby invention ever. Stick with 100% natural fabrics like stretch cotton or cotton terry for the summer. For the winter, fuzzy jammies should go OVER a pair of onesies rather than against the skin to prevent irritation. 6-8 stretchies should be enough for baby's first few months.

Pick up one or two sweaters or sweatshirts to keep baby warm in wintertime or on cooler spring/summer evenings.

Four to six pairs each of booties and socks should be plenty. Cotton stretchy ones will be far more comfortable for baby than nylon.

One special take-me-home outfit and a few cute everyday ones.

Supplies:
Half a dozen baby washcloths are a must. They're far thinner than regular adult washcloths, and less likely to irritate baby's skin. I never used more than three or four hooded towels, but your mileage may vary. They're awfully handy for wrapping a baby up from head to toe after a bath, especially in a cool house.

Bibs are another of those things you just can't have enough of. Drool bibs are fine for tucking under baby's chin to keep drool and spit-up from staining clothing. You won't need the bigger bibs for feeding for a while, but pick up one or two to have on hand.

Receiving blankets make great all purpose you-name-its. They're the perfect size for swaddling baby under a crib blanket, tossing over your shoulder when you burp the munchkin - or for privacy while you nurse him. You'll use them as towel substitutes, to toss on the floor or on a changing station before you put the baby down, spread them over the stroller or baby seat in the sun - in other words, for just about everything. 6-12 certainly aren't too many. It's not like the baby will outgrow them - my toddlers used them as bath towels for years.

Even if you're using disposable diapers, pick up a dozen cloth diapers. They're simply the best burp rag ever made.

Two packages of disposable diapers (size newborn and size one) if you've decided to use disposables.

 

Tips On Making A Move Easy For The Kids

In the way the world functions today moving for career or personal reasons is inevitable. Studies show that on an average families move at least 3-4 times in a life time. Moving even for the veteran mover is a challenge and if there are kids or pets involved then the tensions and problems are greater.

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In the way the world functions today moving for career or personal reasons is inevitable. Studies show that on an average families move at least 3-4 times in a life time. Moving even for the veteran mover is a challenge and if there are kids or pets involved then the tensions and problems are greater.

Children are often disturbed by changes in their home environment and schedule and are reluctant to leave their friends and familiar environment to move to a new place. It is important for you to set aside time to help your kids cope with change and understand that moving is “no monster.”

• Most parents plan to move during holidays when the school term has ended. In actuality this makes it harder for the kids. Think about it, it is easier to adjust and cope when you are busy and have made a few friends. So, if you move during school term the kids will start at a new school and have plenty of interaction with teachers and classmates. They will also start following a schedule and have no time to brood or think about the changes in their lives.

• I know moving can be a burden with umpteen things to do but make time to sit down with the kids and explain why the need to move, and what they can look forward to. Instill in them a sense of security and if possible, assign a few responsibilities like maintaining a list for moving, caring for pets, having a going away treat for their friends and so on.

• Involve the kids in house hunting and finding out stuff about the new city or town where you are moving. If you are moving to a rural area then try and make it seem like an adventure. Add a sense of anticipation and excitement.

• Plan activities with them a “say goodbye” to old home, school, neighborhood, and friend activity and a “hello” to the new home and environment. Help them cope with emotions, uncertainties, and more by asking a favorite aunt or grandparent over to spend time with them, showing them pictures of the new home, allowing them to keep in touch with old friends by quickly hooking up the Internet connection when you arrive into your new home.

• Let each child decide what to take with them in their hand luggage something special. Maybe a soft toy, an old blanket, a much loved book, or collection of stamps or coins, or base ball cards.

• Plan a “family group” night in the new home. Spread out sleeping bags in the large living room and if its winter light a fire, watch movies together, roast marshmallows, sing songs, and exchange hugs. Being with each other and their parents will help settle fluttering stomachs and doubts.

• Reassure your kids that you will always be there for them, until they settle in; consider taking leave from work, flexi timings, or asking a grandparent to stay with them for a while. Consider aspects of child care and a day care center. If you have small children find out whether your new work place encourages mothers to bring children with them into work.

• Make the new environment a discovery. Explore the neighborhood together, take them on a tour of the school, local library and ‘y.’ Go swimming with them, and retrace the route they will take each day. Introduce yourself and the kids to neighbors, ask neighboring kids over to your new home so that the kids can make new friends.

Be a vigilant parent and look out for signs of being upset, bad behavior, nervousness, loss of appetites, bad dreams, frequent bathroom visits at night, demands for attention, or to sleep in with you. If you notice any of these you must take all essential steps to correct matters before they get nasty.

Children live in a world quite different from ours so help them with love, understanding, and patience.




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