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Monday, December 22, 2008

My niece cute photos

My beautiful nieces photos ..........are they cute?....take a look on it.




I''m hiding....there you are!



















OMG! why she is crying? Do you know why?





















Screaming....














Here is my Christmas gift from my auntie.














My mother is calling, i gonna answer it.
















I'm having fun. Let's play....














Just a simple greeting from me.















I'm just sleepy....















Come on let's eat...see, we're having fun.















Why are you looking at me? heheheheh















I'm with my friend...just playing...i will be a doctor soon.














Do i look funny?
Hmmmmmm...













Smile...smile...smile...

Wednesday, December 10, 2008

Amazing family, 3 twin babies. How they make it?



Six Babies After Twin Daughters.. Cute…

True story from the show “Jon & Kate Plus Eight”.. They are cute aren’t they? The 6 babies are 3 years old now. Smarter and cheeky! See how big they are already…


Twin Babies Photo, Is it amazing?














Wonderful twin babies photos, cute twin pictures. Have fun and enjoy the moment looking those pic.

Cute Babies Pic...Take a look!















Have fun looking those beautiful cute babies , and enjoy.

Tuesday, December 9, 2008

Baby and Toddlers Symptom Guide

Find out what's ailing your child:

Symptom Guide (0-12 months)

1: Abdominal pain
2: Breathing difficulties
3: Cough
4: Diarrhea
5: Ear pain
6: Eye infections
7: Fever
8: Hair loss
9: Itching
10: Rash or skin condition
11: Runny or stuffy nose
12: Sore throat
13: Swollen glands
14: Vomiting
15: Wheezing

Symptom Guide (12-24 months)

1: Abdominal pain
2: Blood in urine
3: Breathing difficulties
4: Chest pain
5: Cough
6: Diarrhea
7: Ear pain
8: Eye infections
9: Fever
10: Hair loss
11: Itching
12: Leg or arm pain
13: Rash or skin condition
14: Runny or stuffy nose
15: Sore throat
16: Swollen glands
17: Vomiting
18: Wheezing

More info's about babies visit www.babycenter.com

Why do babies cry?

Babies cry for the same reason adults talk to communicate. Crying is the only way for infants to tell us when something is wrong. But while the baby may know whats wrong, its often more difficult for new parents to decipher the meaning of their babys cries. As your baby grows, you will learn to recognize and differentiate among her various cries.

Newborns sometimes cry up to four hours a day, and each cry can send a different message.

*I have gas
Gas is very common in infants, affecting more than half of all newborns. Gas bubbles can cause discomfort, making baby cry. Many infants with gas will also pull their legs up, lying in a curled position to help relieve their discomfort. Infants' MYLICON Drops can provide safe, effective relief for your baby by gently breaking up the gas bubbles.

* I'm in pain
Generally unmistakably loud and sudden, with long high-pitched shrieks followed by a pause and then a wail. If you are unable to find a minor cause, you should call your healthcare provider immediately if this type of crying persists and the baby is inconsolable.

* I'm lonely or bored
Often your babys coos will turn to a wail if she doesnt get the attention she wants or needs. Rest assured that no amount of love, cuddling, hugging, and caring will spoil your baby in the first six months, so go ahead and pick her up.

* Im tired or uncomfortable
If your babys cries are whiny, nasal, and continuous, chances are shes overtired, about to have a bowel movement, too warm, too cold, or otherwise uncomfortable.

* I just need to cry
If your baby is "good" all day, sometimes she just needs to release energy by crying. This usually occurs at the end of the day, or the "witching hour."

* Im cranky
Some babies are just fussy by nature. Irritable crying varies in duration and occurs randomly, without an apparent cause.

More on: www.mylicon.com

How your baby goes from Da-Da to Daddy

SEATTLE - It is one of the great wonders of humanity: A baby hears parents and others talking and learns to speak.

Now, with parents volunteering their infants, researchers at the University of Washington are learning just what happens in the babies' brain to make that miracle unfold.

A cap with electrodes on the baby's head painlessly records signals from the brain's nerve cells. It all happens in a sound-proof room, on mom's lap, with one of the researchers working to keep the child happy.

The scientists play sounds like "Ba" and "Da" key components of language.

As the child recognizes them, the machines record the brain pattern

"This is a technological tour de force," says Dr. Patricia Kuhl, who heads the project. "If you take a newborn a six-monther and a 12-monther dramatic changes are happening in the brain."

First, trillions of new nerve connections form in the part of the brain called Wernicke's Area, which is responsible for speech recognition. A few months later, neurons come alive in Broca's Area, the part responsible for speech.

"It's as though Broca's Area is saying, 'Oh, I recognize that. It's something that my mouth, and tongue, and lips can produce,'" says Kuhl.

The research has revealed that there can be enormous variation in how quickly the young brains respond. Researchers hope that by discovering how babies normally acquire language, they'll learn how to intervene if something is wrong and the process is not going properly

This could lead to better interventions to prevent autism, dyslexia and other problems.

But already it has reinforced what every parent knows that the more you talk and read to your child the faster the brain develops language.

100 most popular baby names of 2008

Whether you're looking for a popular baby name or one that's unique, it's helpful to see what other parents are choosing. Check out our list of the top baby names of 2008, and click on names to see baby name meanings, similar names, popularity over time, and more.

Note: To capture true popularity, our exclusive baby names list combines names that sound the same but have multiple spellings (like Aden, Aiden, and Ayden). Our data comes from hundreds of thousands of parents who shared their baby's name with us in 2008.

Girls Names Boys Names
1 Emma Aiden
2 Sophia Jayden
3 Madison Ethan
4 Isabella Jacob
5 Olivia Caden
6 Ava Jackson
7 Madeline Noah
8 Addison Jack
9 Hailey Logan
10 Lily Matthew
11 Kaitlyn Nicholas
12 Chloe Ryan
13 Abigail Brayden
14 Emily Michael
15 Riley Gavin
16 Mia Dylan
17 Ella Lucas
18 Hannah Caleb
19 Kaylee Andrew
20 Sarah Connor
21 Alyssa Alexander
22 Makayla Joshua
23 Mackenzie Tyler
24 Layla Nathan
25 Grace Daniel
26 Kylie Mason
27 Zoe Evan
28 Samantha Zachary
29 Natalie William
30 Peyton Landon
31 Elizabeth Benjamin
32 Anna James
33 Avery Cameron
34 Taylor Luke
35 Isabelle Gabriel
36 Lauren Anthony
37 Alexis Joseph
38 Brianna Owen
39 Sydney Elijah
40 Keira Christopher
41 Aubrey Christian
42 Arianna Liam
43 Sophie Samuel
44 Allison John
45 Gabriella Brody
46 Kayla Carter
47 Lillian David
48 Savannah Hunter
49 Audrey Isaac
50 Brooklyn Austin
51 Claire Sean
52 Katherine Chase
53 Julia Tristan
54 Jordan Wyatt
55 Bailey Jonathan
56 Kaelyn Alex
57 Brooke Thomas
58 Morgan Colin
59 Camryn Jordan
60 Aaliyah Cole
61 Victoria Max
62 Maya Cooper
63 Leah Dominic
64 Abby Hayden
65 Kate Brady
66 Jasmine Brandon
67 Amelia Carson
68 Charlotte Isaiah
69 Megan Jake
70 Reagan Aaron
71 Cadence Ian
72 Carly Nathaniel
73 Lila Adam
74 Lucy Riley
75 Jayden Justin
76 Maria Parker
77 Kennedy Colton
78 Molly Jason
79 Sadie Julian
80 Callie Devin
81 Paige Blake
82 Alexandra Xavier
83 Ashley Sebastian
84 Caroline Henry
85 Gracie Eli
86 Mckenna Charlie
87 Gianna Oliver
88 Rachel Robert
89 Ellie Adrian
90 Ashlyn Nolan
91 Katie Peyton
92 Liliana Kyle
93 Jocelyn Grayson
94 Gabrielle Miles
95 Adriana Bryce
96 Rebecca Eric
97 Nevaeh Will
98 Jada Josiah
99 Jenna Micah
100 Evely Steven

Source: www.babycenter.com
Visite here also for more baby names and meaning : http://www.dadstheword.com/a-f.htm#a

7 Signs of a bad babysitter

It's not always easy to know whether your child's caregiver is doing the job she's supposed to. To find out, you may have to do some sleuthing. Some parents who suspect something may be amiss rent surveillance equipment. But it's often possible to tell whether something's wrong without going to that extreme.

You may have trouble on your hands if:

Your baby isn't happy to see the sitter and has become anxious and withdrawn. A regular caregiver can never replace Mom or Dad, but a baby needs to trust and love his babysitter. Perhaps your child and caregiver haven't bonded, or the babysitter just isn't providing the kind of warmth and comfort your child needs. As in every human relationship, having the right chemistry is important. (If you suspect something more serious is wrong, educate yourself about the signs of child abuse.)

Your babysitter seems secretive about how they spent the day. How your baby and his caregiver spend their time shouldn't be a secret. When you come home, you're probably eager to hear about your child and what happened while you were apart. If your caregiver isn't forthcoming about it, either she's not good at communicating with you or she has something to hide. Even a caregiver whose English is limited should be able to convey the ups and downs of your baby's day, and will understand why you want to know.

Your baby has been in one too many easily avoidable accidents. A babysitter must keep her eye on your child and know what he's doing at all times to prevent injury. She may be leaving your child unattended as he sleeps or plays.

You notice your requests aren't followed. Both of you are working together to care for your child, so a caregiver shouldn't act as if she knows more about him and childrearing than you do.

Your babysitter often shows up late. An undependable caregiver will leave you in the lurch time and time again. Find someone who you know is committed to the job and considerate of your needs. Tardiness and unexplained absences may mean she's unreliable in other ways as well.

Your baby often looks unkempt and dirty. If your little one's caregiver can't take care of the basics, it may be a sign that she's not on the ball when it comes to meeting your child's needs.

Her stories don't add up. Never tolerate someone who steals, lies, or deceives you in any way. You have to be able to trust your caregiver for the relationship to work.

What Are Babies Thinking Before They Start Talking?

Babies as young as five months old make distinctions about categories of events that their parents do not, revealing new information about how language develops in humans. The research by Sue Hespos, assistant professor of psychology at Vanderbilt University, and Elizabeth Spelke, professor of psychology at Harvard University, was published in the July 22 issue of Nature in the article Conceptual precursors to language.

Its been shown in previous studies that adults actually categorize things differently based on what language they speak, Hespos said. So, if language is influencing adults thought, one of our questions was, whats going on with preverbal infants? Do children think before they speak?

Language capitalizes on a pre-existing system of I live in a 3-D world, I know how objects behave and interact, she continued. This pre-existing ability suggests that children do think before they speak.

Previous research has found that infants are sensitive to the acoustic variations that signal meanings in all the worlds languages that adults can no longer hear, even those variations that their own language does not use and that the adults around them no longer hear. For instance, an adult native-English speaker will not hear all of the sounds of Korean and vice versa. Infants hear these subtleties but lose this awareness as their language skills develop over the first year of life.

The languages of the world vary both in the sounds they require speakers to distinguish and in the meanings they require speakers to convey, and these differences influence what speakers of a language readily hear and think about, Spelke said. Our research asked how these differences arise: Does the experience of learning to speak English or Korean make you aware of the categories your language honors?

The example they used to explore this question was differences between how different languages describe space. For example, the distinction between a tight fit versus a loose fit is marked in Korean but not in English. A cap on a pen would be a tight fit relationship, while a pen on a table would be a loose fit relationship. English does not mark this distinction in the same way, instead emphasizing the containment versus support relationship, for example: the coffee is in the mug or the mug is on the table.

Hespos and Spelke tested whether five-month-old infants from native English-speaking homes noticed whether objects fit tightly or loosely. The tests were based on infants tendency to look at events that they find to be novel. Infants were shown an object being placed inside a container that fit either tightly or loosely until the time they looked at the object being placed inside the container decreased. They were then shown new tight and loose fit relationships. The researchers found that the babies looked at the objects longer when there was a change between tight or loose fit, illustrating that they were detecting the Korean concept.

Hespos and Spelke also conducted the experiment with adults to confirm that English-speaking adults do not spontaneously make the tight versus loose fit distinction.

Adults ignore tight fit versus loose fit and pay attention to in versus on, Hespos said. Adults were glossing over the distinction that the babies were actually detecting. These findings suggest that humans possess a rich set of concepts before we learn language, Spelke added.

Learning a particular language may lead us to favor some of these concepts over others, but the concepts already existed before we put them into words.

Hespos is a member of the Vanderbilt Kennedy Center for Research on Human Development and the Vanderbilt Vision Research Center. Spelke is co-director of Harvards Mind/Brain/Behavior Initiative. The research was supported by grants from the National Institutes of Health.

Adapted from materials provided by http://www.sciencedaily.com

ALL ABOUT BABIES

Contents

* What are babies like?
* What your baby can do
* What can baby see, hear, taste and feel?
* Baby's teeth
* Looking after the penis
* Reminders

These days many parents have not had a lot of experience with babies until their first baby comes along. If you are one of these parents you will probably find you have many questions about this new person who has come into your life and who is so small and helpless.

It can be overwhelming and scary when you realise your baby is so dependent on you for everything, especially if you feel you don't know a lot about babies. Understanding what babies are like may help to make it easier to care for your baby.

What are babies like?
Cradle cap

* Cradle cap is a yellowish, patchy, greasy, scaly and crusty skin rash that occurs on the scalp of recently born babies.
* You can put on olive oil or or other vegetable oil, or baby oil to soften the scales one evening and wash the oil off the next day.
* Gently lift off the softened scales with a soft brush (such as a soft toothbrash) fine-toothed comb or fingernail.
* If some of the scales are still sticking to the surface of the scalp, use the oil again the next night. Do not use much pressure to scrape off the scales as this could damage the underlying skin.
* If it does not improve see your doctor.
* Have a look at the topic 'Cradle cap' for more information.

Crying

* Many babies cry for up to 3 hours, or sometimes more, a day in the early weeks.
* Most babies like being held and comforted, but some babies still cry when they are being held.
* See 'Crying baby' and 'Colic in babies' and 'Babies - day and night patterns in the early months' for more information.

Fontanelles

* The 'soft spots' (fontanelles) on top of a baby's head are there so the baby's bones can move a little, so that baby can more easily fit through the birth passage when he is being born.
* These spots will usually close over before the baby is 18 months old (often before 12 months).
* The skin over the soft spots is strong and you cannot hurt babies by gently washing or brushing their heads.
* Sometimes a fontanelle swells when the baby is crying and goes flat when the crying stops.

Genitals and breasts

* Babies are often born with large genitals and breasts and sometimes 'milk' even comes from the breasts.
* This swelling is due to the mother's hormones, it is normal, (even for boys) and it does not last long.
* Don't try to squeeze any milk out of the breasts, as too much pressure can sometimes cause an infection. Expressing the milk could also mean that the breasts go on making it for longer (similar to mothers expressing milk when breast feeding).
* If the breasts become larger, firm and tender, and your baby seems unwell, there could be an infection, and you would need to take your baby to your doctor. But this does not happen often.

Head shape

* Babies' heads can sometimes be uneven in shape after the birth or because of the way they sleep.
* This is called plagiocephaly. See the topic 'Baby's head shape'.

Hernia

* Your baby's umbilicus (belly button) may take several days to heal fully, and many babies have umbilical hernias.
* An umbilical hernia is a lump underneath their belly button (umbilicus).
o It may swell if the baby is crying.
o This is a small gap in the 'tummy' muscles and will nearly always go away in time.
o It does not need treatment and does not cause health problems.
o See the topic 'Umbilical care and umbilical hernia'.
* Sometimes small hernias develop in the groin (called inguinal hernias). A small lump can be felt, especially when the baby is crying. These are much serious, and you need to have your baby checked by a doctor as soon as possible.

Hiccups

* Lots of babies have hiccups after feeds. This is normal. See 'Hiccups'.

Jaundice

* Many babies have jaundice (yellow skin and eyes) during the first week or so after birth.
* See the topic 'Jaundice in babies'.

Nails

Many young babies get a small infection next to a finger nail or toe nail (called paronychia).

* Usually this clears away without treatment (or with using a little waterbased antiseptic cream or lotion) but sometimes an infection can spread into the skin of the finger or toe around the nail and there can be swelling and redness of the skin. If this happens you need to have it checked by your doctor as your baby may need an antibiotic.

Poo (bowel actions)

* Very young breastfed babies usually do several 'poos' a day.
* Even if baby seems to be pushing hard, the poo is usually very soft. After a few weeks some breastfed babies only have a poo every few days and it will still be soft. All this is normal.
* Bottle fed babies might have firmer poos.
* See the topic 'Poos, wees and nappies'.
* If the poos seem very hard, try a teaspoon of brown sugar in a little boiled water between feeds (once or twice). Don't keep doing this after the poos are soft again. See the topic 'Constipation' for more information.

Reflexes

* Babies do some things 'automatically' without knowing they are doing them. These are called reflexes.
* For example, if something is put in their mouths they suck on it (sucking reflex), and if something is put in their hands they hold on tight (grasp reflex). If they are startled or upset they fling their arms out and throw their heads back (startle reflex).

Spilling

* Some babies spill some milk after feeds.
* If they are growing well and happy this is nothing to worry about.
* If your baby is bringing up milk in big spurts much of the time you need to see your doctor. (See the topic 'Reflux' for more information.)
* If your baby is not putting on weight or is miserable a lot of the time, talk to your doctor or child health nurse.

Spots

* Most babies have spots on their faces and often on parts of the body in the first few weeks.
* They are called milia, and can look like acne - red spots with white centres. They are not acne and they do not need any treatment.
* They seem to be a reaction to the skin being exposed to air rather than to fluid in the womb (uterus) before birth.
* Sometimes the spots come when the baby gets hot or has been lying on that side. If they go away within an hour or so they are probably this kind of spot.
* See the topic 'Birthmarks' for more information.

Sticky eyes

* Some babies have asticky eye due to a blocked tear duct (usually only one side, but it may be on both sides.
* Ask your doctor how to manage this. It is not serious. See the topic 'Your baby's eyes'.
* Sometimes a baby may have conjunctivitis, an infection of the surface of the eyes and eyelids. Have a look at the topic 'Conjunctivitis'.

Urine

* A little light pink or orange stain from urine on the nappy is not uncommon and is nothing to worry about.
o It is caused by a reaction between chemicals in the baby's urine (urates) and chemicals in the fibres of the nappy.
o It is more likely in boys because their stream of wee (urine) is more likely to be all in the same place on the nappy (diaper).
* If it is red or leaves a brown stain, that is, if it looks at all like blood or your baby seems unwell and is not feeding normally you need to have it checked by a doctor.
o See 'Urinary tract infections in young children' for more information.
* Sometimes there can be small "crystals" on the inner surface of a disposable nappy. These come from the inside of the nappy, not from the baby.
* See 'Poos, wees and nappies'.

Vaginal blood loss

* Some female babies have a small vaginal blood loss a few days after birth. This loss is due to the change in hormone levels after birth causing a brief menstrual 'period'. This bleeding stops after a day or two. There will not be any more vaginal blood loss until the girl reaches puberty and starts to have periods.

What can your baby do?

Remember that every baby is different. While babies usually follow similar patterns with their development, your baby might do things faster or slower or differently from other babies and this is usually fine. If your baby is doing things much more slowly or not doing some things at all, it is a good idea to check with your doctor to make sure that all is going well.

Here are some of the things your baby will probably be able to do.

* By six or seven weeks (or earlier) he can smile at you when you smile at him.
* By two months he can hold up his head when you are holding him upright and lift his head up if he is lying on his tummy. By this time many babies are already 'talking' - making some noises, then listening to you make noises back, then making some more!
* By three months he will enjoy hitting toys that make a noise and he can hold a rattle for a short time.
* By four months he may be able to roll from his front to his back, but it may be another couple of months, or more, before he can roll from his back to his front.
* By seven months he will be sitting up and might be starting to crawl.
* By nine months many babies can pull themselves up to stand. Some babies take longer. It takes another two or three months or so before he can stand without holding onto something and then a few more weeks before he can actually walk.
* By twelve months babies will talk to you in their own language, and expect you to understand. They may say one or two clear words - probably one of them will be "No!". They can understand some words. Your baby will be able to hold something with his thumb and forefinger and play little games like wave goodbye and 'pat-a-cake'.

There are many topics on this site about normal child development. You could start looking at the topic 'Child development 0 to 3 months'.

What can baby see, hear, taste and feel?

* Although babies can see when they are born they cannot yet see as clearly as older people.
* Newborn babies can hear lots of different sounds but they can't yet hear as well as they will by the end of the first year.
* Gentle, caring touch is very important so babies feel loved and cared for. They are sensitive to touch from the time they are born and can feel pain.
* Babies can tell different tastes such as salty, sweet, sour and bitter tastes. They do not need salt or sugar on their foods when they start eating solids and they learn to like the tastes they are given.
* Babies can smell from the time they are born and sometimes turn their heads away or 'make a face' if there is a smell or taste they don't like.
* For more information see the topic About babies - their senses.

Baby's teeth

* Some babies have little white lumps like tiny pearls in their mouth, especially on the gums. These are normal and go away when the baby grows.
* Babies usually start to get their teeth at about 6 months and usually have all their baby teeth by the time they are three. These teeth need to be looked after and brushed.
* Avoid giving bottles of juice or milk at bedtime. The sugars in these drinks stay in the mouth and can cause decay.
* Some don't have any until they are a year old and occasionally a baby is born with a tooth. See the topic 'Teeth - development and teething'.

Looking after the penis

* For most male babies and many young boys the foreskin is attached to the glans (tip of the penis).
* Forcing it away from the glans may cause damage to the tip of the penis or the foreskin - so it is best not to force back an infant's foreskin. The foreskin will become looser as your baby gets older.
* Like every other part of the body the tip of the penis and underneath the foreskin should be cleaned regularly once foreskin moves easily.
* Boys should learn how to wash their penis and scrotum (balls), as they are taught to wash other parts of their body.
* Don't use soap when washing foreskins because it can irritate the skin.
* When the foreskin moves back more easily, and boys should be encouraged to wash under the foreskin every time they bath or shower,

The white stuff (smegma) under the foreskin is natural and does not cause health problems - it simply needs to be washed away regularly.

Few baby boys are being circumcised these days. Have a look at the topic 'Circumcision' if you want help with making a decision about this.

Reminders

* Every baby is different even in the same family.
* The best way to get to know what babies are like is to watch and learn from your own baby.
* Babies grow and learn faster than they will at any other stage of life, so what they do will be continually changing.
* Take time to enjoy the new things your baby is learning and doing.
* If you have questions, ask for information. Most other parents have exactly the same question.
* Ask for help if you have any worries about your baby. This shows you are interested in learning about your baby and that you care.

source: http://www.cyh.com/

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