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NORAH O’DONNELL is chief Washington correspondent and anchor for MSNBC, an Emmy Award--winning correspondent for NBC, and a contributing correspondent for NBC’s Today Show. She has served as White House correspondent for NBC News, reporting for Nightly News, Today, and MSNBC.
GEOFF TRACY graduated first in his class from the Culinary Institute of America. He opened his first two restaurants before the age of thirty. He currently owns and operates five successful restaurants in the nation’s capital. In 2008 Tracy was awarded the Albert Uster Chef of the Year Award. He is best known as Chef Geoff.
Both authors are graduates of Georgetown University. As a married couple, they live in Washington, D.C., with their three young children.
Babies are ready to begin eating solid foods at four to six months of age. At this time almost all babies can learn to eat from a spoon. Most start with rice cereal mixed with breast milk or formula.
If all is going well, check with your pediatrician about beginning to feed your munchkin simple pureed fruits or vegetables. Some pediatricians recommend you start with vegetables first to avoid developing a sweet tooth. However, the American Academy of Pediatrics states that “there is no evidence that your baby will develop a dislike for vegetables if fruit is given first. Babies are born with a preference for sweets, and the order of introducing foods does not change this.”
New foods should be introduced one at a time. Wait at least two to three days before starting another to make sure your child is not allergic. Watch for any allergic reactions such as diarrhea, rash, or vomiting. Once, our son, Henry, broke out in a facial rash. We called the doctor, who suggested it might be the tomatoes in the Bolognese! Sometimes infants don’t like the acidity in tomatoes. The lesson: stop the food and then check with your doctor about the reaction.
We also made the decision to introduce new foods at breakfast or lunchtime rather than at dinnertime. In case the twins got a tummyache or gas at least it was during the day. You don’t want a gassy baby keeping you up all night!
Within a few months of starting purees, your baby should be enjoying all sorts of fruits, vegetables, and meats. You know the saying, “Variety is the spice of life!” There is no better time to introduce these healthy foods.
Very easy recipes,and very attractive book.
I found this book to have lots of wonderful recipes for babies who are just starting to eat solid foods, up to delicious meals for toddlers.
This one is the best, since her husband is a chef, I think it brings that extra touch in making sure that things are cooked the best way.
This is a wonderful book. There are lots of great recipes. It is perfect for new parents.Published 1 month ago by Sailor7
Not that impressed. Most recipes you can get online and don't take much to figure out. Was looking for something to introduce more new flavors.Published 2 months ago by Renee
I love the recipes in this cookbook. I checked it out of library and fell in love. I've made many of the recipes and they just give me ideas for what fruits and veggies to mix and... Read morePublished 3 months ago by J. Michaels
I made all of our own baby food for our son using this cook book; highly recommend it!Published 7 months ago by Jake DeMoulin
I loved it and purchased for my niece who was expecting at the time. Don't know if she liked it. Never heard.Published 7 months ago by Stanky Kooznat
I'm a little disappointed with the number of purée recipes since I thought this would include more toddler/finger food recipes but I was able to pull a few recipes from... Read morePublished 7 months ago by Shaun Lakeberg
I have cooked several things out of this book so far, the instructions will simple and I like nutrition tips. It helps with ideas for recipes as the child gets older. Read morePublished 10 months ago by BookReader311