Tuesday, July 28, 2009
Sunday, July 26, 2009
Friday, July 24, 2009
Tuesday, July 21, 2009
Thursday, July 16, 2009
My 4 months old baby girl is rolling over now. She already figure it out on how to roll and realized that her body can move and roll over. At the age of 4 to 6 months is a milestone signifies that your baby is able to coordinate his muscle and achieve this goal. Not only that, at the age of 4 months they can start making this funny noise, they response a lot especially when you play pick-a-boo, when you tickle them, they laugh a lot. This is the very exciting part in the motherhood to see your baby laughing. Isn’t that amazing to see your baby growing and see the changes? Dana is a very strong girl, she is very alert. She even don’t want to sit, she rather to stand up and to see everything. She doesn’t know how to sit with his own yet, but when you hold her hand, she stand up right away and act like she wants to walk. She is such a smiley girl. I think she got that personality from me. She likes taking picture, same as her brother, they are both lovely in the photograph. Now, I need to keep an eye on her because she’s rolling over now and she might fall if I let her lay down in the bed alone or in the couch. Every time I put her down while laying on her back? she roll over right away. So it’s a good thing to know that she know how to roll now.
Thursday, July 9, 2009
Wednesday, July 8, 2009
Saturday, July 4, 2009
What causes hives?
Hives show up when the body releases a chemical called histamine. There are so many reasons this might happen that you might have trouble identifying the culprit, but here are the most likely possibilities:
• Insect bites and stings. If your baby's allergic to bees or fire ants, for example, he could develop hives in reaction to being stung or bitten.
• Food. Your baby might get hives in reaction to something he eats, once he's eating solids. Or he might react to something you ate if you're breastfeeding him. The most likely foods to offend are tree nuts, peanuts, eggs, shellfish, chocolate, fish, milk, fresh or frozen berries, tomatoes, and certain food additives and preservatives. (Some of these foods, like cow's milk, are not suitable for babies, but your baby might still react to them in your breast milk.) He may break out in hives because he's allergic to the protein in the food, or simply because his body reacts to a chemical in the food by releasing histamine. Some children even develop hives simply from coming into contact with certain foods — for example, when the juice from a strawberry gets on their skin. (Surprisingly, those same babies might not react to eating strawberries.)
• Allergens Babies who have developed an allergy to cats could also break out in hives when they touch the kitty. Your baby could even get hives from an allergen in the air, like pollen.
• Illness. Your baby might get hives when he has a cold or other viral infection. Less commonly, he could get hives from a bacterial infection.
• Temperature. Sometimes cold temperatures can cause hives. The same goes for a sudden change in temperature — such as when your baby's skin warms up after being cold.
• Drugs. Antibiotics and some other medications might cause your baby to break out in hives.
Last Tuesday for Dana's doctor appointment, i forgot to tell the doctor about the red rash on her cheek but that time her cheek looks fine and the red rash cleared up and i forgot to mention it. Anyway, today her cheek still kind a red but hopefully it will cleared up later. I still keep putting moisturizer because it helps her not to scratch her face.
So if your baby have an eczema, http://www.babycenter.com/ is the perfect website to visit. They have all information about eczema and anything about baby's.