Baby feeding chart

The World Health Organization in collaboration with employees of various institutions, involved in the study of the optimal menu for babies in their first year of life, elaborated a baby feeding chart. Below is the baby feeding chart for children under one year.

Baby feeding chart

When to give your baby new products is one of the most difficult issues, that generates a lot of controversy among both professionals and young mothers.

Baby feeding chart. Nice table to use

Type of foodTime of introductionWhat to start withPortion size
Vegetable PureeStarting at the age of 5−6 months.Mono-component puree, made of white or green vegetables.Starting with ½ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 100−150−200 g.
Cereal without milkAt 6 — 7 months of age, if you child is normal or overweight. If lack of weight — start earlier — at 4−5 months.Gluten-free cereals such as corn, rice and buckwheat. In case of good digestion, you can try oatmeal, and further porridges from a variety of cereals.Starting with ½ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 100−150−200 g.
Cereal with milk1 or 2 month after starting eating cereal without milkGluten-free cereals such as corn, rice and buckwheat. In case of good digestion, you can try oatmeal, and further porridges from a variety of cereals.Starting with ½ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 100−150−200 g.
Semolina, barley, millet, barley porridgeAt 11 — 12 month or a bit earlier if you baby is underweight.Initially give very well boiled porridge made from one type of cereal.Starting with 2 teaspoons and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 100−150−200 g.
Mashed meatAt 8 monthsFirst, give meat puree made from one type of meat, it can be veal, beef, rabbit meat or turkey.The initial portion is ½ teaspoon with a further increase to 50−70−100 g.
Meat offal — heart, tongue, liverAt 9−10 months mixed with meat pureeAt 12−14 months as a separate dishNot oftener than twice a weekThe initial portion is ½ teaspoon with a further increase to 50−70−100 g.
Fruit pureeAt 7−8 monthsMono-puree of not bright fruit.Starting with ½ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 100−150−200 g.
Berry pureeAt 12 monthsWith the introduction of berries you need to be careful and monitor the baby’s reaction.Starting with ½ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 100−150 g.
YoghurtAt 9 monthsPure yoghurt then fruit yoghurt without sugarStarting with ½ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 100−150−200 g.
Cottage cheeseAt 8 monthsPure cottage cheese then cottage cheese with fruit without sugarStarting with ½ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 50 g.
Kids cookiesAt 9 monthsStarting with ⅛ and increasing to 1 cookie
FishAt 10 months or later if your baby is prone to allergiesWhitefishNot oftener than twice a weekStarting with ½ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 100−150−200 g.
JuiceAt 10 monthsApple, pear juiceStarting with ½ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 100 g.
OilAt 6 monthsOlive, corn or sunflower oilStarting with 3−5 drops with further increase up to 1 teaspoon, which is added to meat or vegetable puree.
ButterAt 7 monthsStarting with ⅛ teaspoon and gradually increasing the amount of one-time feeding to 10 — 20 g.

I hope, you find this baby feeding chart useful.

Leave a Reply

avatar
  Subscribe  
Notify of