Portable Changing Pad - BeBe Friend

Contact information, map and directions, contact form, opening hours, services, ratings, photos, videos and announcements from Portable Changing Pad - BeBe Friend, Childcare service, 35 Tran Ke Xuong Street, Ward 7, Phu Nhuan District, Viet Nam, Ho Chi Minh City.


[GIVEAWAY] 'No' Hassle Portable Changing Mat
Our changing mat ensures peace of mind on the go with
your baby!
There’s nothing worse than not being able to change your baby on the go! �
It makes them feel very uncomfortable…�
Think about it…
...would you like to sit in a dirty diaper? � (serious question)
Fortunately, our portable changing pad makes it easy to change your little one no matter where
you are.
We’re so convinced it’s going to help so many babies feel more comfortable, we’re running a
giveaway! �

Enter here -> http://bit.ly/2Wi2UkV


[GIVEAWAY] 'No' Hassle Portable Changing Mat
Our changing mat ensures peace of mind on the go with
your baby!
There’s nothing worse than not being able to change your baby on the go! �
It makes them feel very uncomfortable…�
Think about it…
...would you like to sit in a dirty diaper? � (serious question)
Fortunately, our portable changing pad makes it easy to change your little one no matter where
you are.
We’re so convinced it’s going to help so many babies feel more comfortable, we’re running a
giveaway! �

Enter here -> http://bit.ly/2Wi2UkV


Baby Portable Changing Pad

We’re so convinced it’s going to help so many babies feel more comfortable, we’re running a giveaway! �
Enter here -> http://bit.ly/2Wi2UkV


Winter Baby Must Haves // Momma Alia

Winter Baby Must Haves // Momma Alia


How to dress your baby for winter car rides

How to dress your baby for winter car rides

Photos from Portable Changing Pad - BeBe Friend's post 06/06/2019

😍How to help your toddler develop fine motor skills😍

🔹When it comes to using gross motor skills – things like walking, jumping, and running – your little dynamo probably doesn't need much encouragement. But it's equally important that kids work on their fine motor skills – small, precise thumb, finger, hand, and wrist movements – because they support a host of other vital physical and mental skills.

🔹"Stacking blocks, for instance, involves not just picking up the blocks, but knowing what to do with them and planning out the action," says Gay Girolami, a physical therapist and executive director of the Pathways Awareness Foundation, a nonprofit organization in Chicago that focuses on physical development.

🤔How can you encourage your child's fine motor skills?

As any parent who's ever heard "Me do it!" knows, toddlers don't need much prodding to try new things. Of course, your child won't be able to do everything right away. But with encouragement, support, and lots of time to learn, he might surprise you.

So back off and let him try his hand at simple tasks, like getting dressed (he can start looping large buttons through buttonholes) and making breakfast (hand him a spatula, a slice of toast, and a jar of jam and let him get busy).

Variety is the spice of life, so mix things up once in a while. The activities below, for instance, will build on your child's fine motor skills and encourage new ones.

💚Toddler fine motor skills: Filling up and dumping out

As your child's daily wake of destruction has made perfectly clear, emptying a container requires a lot less precision than filling one. This is one of the first fine motor feats your toddler will master – and once she does, she's likely to repeat it with a vengeance.

As exasperating as it may be come cleanup time, this dumping is an important cognitive exercise, too: Your child is beginning to realize that one object, like a bucket, can hold another object, like a load of dirt. Once this dawns on her, she'll delight in establishing that the dirt can also be emptied out.

Prepare for this stage by setting up play areas and offering manageable activities. Taking blocks out of a large box, pegs out of a pegboard, toys out of a trunk, and sturdy puzzle pieces out of a puzzle will keep your toddler busy and may distract her from less charming pursuits, such as emptying a bag of cat food onto the floor.

Once she has the "taking out" step down, it's time for the "putting in" step. Some of the above tasks can be reversed (although you may not be able to generate much enthusiasm for putting toys away) and will flex your child's visual and mental muscles as well as fine motor skills.

For a follow-up, encourage your little one to try a more challenging feat, such as dropping "O" cereal bits into a container with a slightly narrowed neck, or using a shape-sorter.

Get more ideas for helping your toddler develop fine motor skills.

🧡Toddler fine motor skills: Dressing and un******ng

Ten minutes ago you dressed your toddler in his Sunday best. Now that you're ready to head out, he's stark naked again!

Putting things on and taking them off is a toddler delight. But your child isn't doing it to tax your patience. And dressing and un******ng – himself or a toy – provides a host of opportunities for him to practice his finger and hand coordination.

Help your child out by creating as many chances for success as possible.

Tiny doll clothes are too intricate and will only lead to tears, but big capes or ponchos for his teddy bears will be manageable (you can cut these out of felt). Felt boards with people shapes and changeable outfits are perfect, too, since they let toddlers indulge their fashion sense (and sorting skills) without being too challenging.

Reusable stickers can also fascinate, though very small ones are tough for little fingers to manage. If your toddler especially enjoys dressing himself, provide a big box of dress-up clothes that are easy to manage – Dad's old coat and shoes, your old scarves, and hats galore.

When it comes to dressing himself for the day, your toddler will do best with pants that have elastic waists, pull-on tops, and Velcro-fastening shoes to minimize morning struggles. Be sure to introduce new challenges – a single large button or a big snap – one at a time.

Get more ideas for helping your toddler develop fine motor skills.

💕Toddler fine motor skills: Drawing and scribbling

Sometime between the ages of 12 and 18 months, your toddler will probably attempt to "write" by making marks on paper, and sometime between 18 and 24 months she may surprise you by drawing vertical and horizontal lines and perhaps a circle.

Applaud these early doodles, which encourage a whole raft of new abilities: Drawing with a crayon involves fine motor skills such as grasping and holding, for instance, as well as boosting your child's visual acumen and tapping her imagination.

Set up your budding artist with big sheets of thick paper taped to the table – after all, nothing inhibits creativity like a dismayed shriek from Mom when the crayon slides onto the tablecloth or rips through thin newsprint. Thick, sturdy crayons or washable pens in a few primary colors (so as not to overwhelm) are a good choice.

If your toddler isn't interested, offer some alternatives: Chunky sidewalk chalk to use outdoors, paper pinned to an easel instead of a flat surface, or soap crayons in the tub might pique her interest.

And don't forget finger-painting. While learning how to hold and manipulate an implement is important, finger-painting gives your toddler's fine motor skills and creativity a workout, too.

If she's tired of paints, try printing. Hand- and footprints on paper makes great gift wrap. Or tap into her interest in nature and brush leaves, acorns, carrot-tops, or flower petals with paint to use as homemade stamps. For a special treat, let her finger-paint with pudding or bright-colored fruit juice – she'll exercise her motor skills and have fun licking her fingers.

Get more ideas for helping your toddler develop fine motor skills.


The Contamination-Free Portable Changing Pad

The Contamination-Free Portable Changing Pad😍

Photos from Portable Changing Pad - BeBe Friend's post 22/05/2019

Baby figher foods


Funny Babies Can Fall Asleep Everywhere | Funny Babies Videos

😁Funny Babies Can Fall Asleep Everywhere | Funny Babies Videos😁

Photos from Portable Changing Pad - BeBe Friend's post 22/05/2019

✳Baby’s First Winter: How to Protect Newborns in Cold Weather✳

Baby, it's cold outside! Here's how to keep your little one safe from the elements this winter.

💦Winter is coming, but who wants to stay all cooped up in the house? For new moms, you'll probably get a bit stir crazy with your little one, especially during the cold weather months. "Babies and new parents need fresh air,"� says New York pediatrician Erika Landau, M.D., coauthor of The Essential Guide to Baby's First Year. "Unless it's dangerously cold, being outdoors helps infants acclimate to the seasons and the day-and-night cycle, and it often calms fussiness."�

💦Even so, new parents must follow safety precautions. Once the temperature gets below freezing, you shouldn't take your baby out, except for quick trips back and forth to the car. Even when it's above freezing, wind chill can make it dangerous. "Newborns and infants do not yet have the ability to self regulate their core temperature," says Janice Montague, MD, director of pediatrics at Good Samaritan Hospital, a member of the Westchester Health Network in Suffern, NY. She recommends limiting the exposure to the cold elements to a few minutes at a time, and saving play in the snow for when kids are older.

💦"Infants lose heat faster than adults, and the younger their age, the less able they are to cope with cold," adds Kate Puttgen, M.D., director of pediatric dermatology at Johns Hopkins Children's Center, in Baltimore "Small babies lack the ability to increase heat by shivering and don't have the body fat needed to warm back up once they get cold."�

To keep your baby warm and safe this winter, follow these tips

🔹Dress your baby in layers.

"If you are comfortable with a jacket on top of your clothes, you should have your baby in a jacket or snowsuit and a blanket," says Molly Broder, MD, a pediatrician at the Children's Hospital at Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx, New York. Dressing your infant in layers allows you to adjust to her needs. "The bottom layer can be snug, like leggings and a bodysuit. On top of that, you can put another layer of pants and a long sleeve shirt. Finish up with a jacket, hat, mittens, and warm booties to keep hands and feet warm!" says Dr. Broder. Choose breathable fabrics such as cotton and muslin so you can take clothes on and off as needed.

🔹Ditch the coat in the car.

Taking off your baby's coat in the car may seem counterintuitive. But the problem with that cute puffy coat is if there's too much material between the baby and the car seat straps, the material could compress during an accident, leaving space for your baby to become unsecured. "Coats are unsafe because you need to loosen the car seat harness in order to accommodate them, but in a crash they can compress, leaving a big gap between the harness and child, upping her chance of injury,” explains Rallie McAllister, M.D., of Lexington, Kentucky, coauthor of The Mommy M.D. Guide to Your Baby's First Year.

Instead, click your baby into the car seat first, and then layer. "If you're using a car seat cover, you should buy one that doesn't come between the baby and the car seat—it should be over the lower part of the baby, like a blanket," Dr. Broder says. "Alternatively, you can use a blanket or coat (placed on top), and then remove it once the car warms up so the baby doesn't get overheated." You can also pre-warm the car to keep your baby cozy.

🔹Bundle up for a jaunt outside.

If the temperature or windchill dips below freezing, or if nonfreezing temperatures are mixed with wind or rain, keep your little one inside except for brief excursions, like to and from the car. If it's not arctic outdoors, dress him in a winter jacket, a hat that covers his ears, mittens, and a stroller blanket or bunting. "Check your baby often for signs of discomfort. If his face gets red, his skin is warm, and he's fussy, he's probably overheated. If he's fussy and teary-eyed, and his skin is cold to the touch, he's probably not bundled up enough,"� says Dr. McAllister.

🔹Wear your baby for warmth.

Carriers are a great way to use your body heat to provide extra coziness for baby in the cold weather—but then he probably doesn't need that extra sweater. Even so, "always keep their head and feet covered as that is how they lose heat," Dr. Montague says. As always when you're wearing your baby, make sure his face is not pressed against your chest or clothing (especially when you're donning a winter jacket) to keep his airway free. "And be careful of ice and slipping and falling yourself!" she says.

💧RELATED: Winter Weather Safety Guide

Be careful when covering your baby's stroller.
In an abundance of caution you might want to throw a blanket over your baby's stroller, or protect it with those old-fashioned plastic covers. But Dr. Montague warns that this could compromise the air flow to your baby inside. "Many strollers have covers especially fitted to that brand to allow appropriate air circulation," Dr. Broder suggests. "Otherwise, put your baby in a jacket, hat, mittens, and booties, and then tuck her under a blanket to chest level to keep her warm and snuggly in the stroller." If you can, try to walk against the wind.

💧Keep the indoor temperature right.

You may be worried about the baby being too cold, but too much indoor heat can also be a problem. "Indoor heating has low humidity, and it's that lack of moisture in the air that can dry your baby's delicate skin,"� says Dr. Puttgen. "To avoid that, keep your indoor temperature as cool as you can tolerate during the day—anywhere between 68°F and 72°F."� When your little one is sleeping, however, you should set the thermostat lower, to between 65°F and 68°F, which will not only benefit her skin, but can reduce her risk of SIDS, research shows. Dress your baby in a sleeper and sleep sack—a wearable blanket—to keep her warm enough.

💧Prevent dry skin.

"Cold temperatures, the lack of humidity, and recirculated air can all contribute to dry, itchy, scaly skin,"� says Dr. Swanson. Ironically, water can dry out skin, and most babies don't really need to be washed daily in the winter anyway. Use warm water (not hot) and don't let your baby soak too long. Keep the water to about 100°F (stick your elbow in to gauge; it should feel comfortably warm, not hot) and limit time in the tub to 10 minutes, less for a newborn. "When you dry baby off, apply a good moisturizer without a laundry list of chemicals," Dr. Montague says. "Reapply moisturizer as many times daily as you like." Dr. Broder says the goopier the better, so consider using ointments, which lock in moisture better than creams. If your baby's skin turns red or irritated, call the pediatrician.

RELATED: 11 Fun Activities For When Winter Weather Traps You Indoors

💧Watch out for warning signs.

If your baby starts shivering, or his extremities—hands, feet and face—are cold and red, or have turned pale and hard, bring him inside right away. "You shouldn't rub the cold area to rewarm it, as this could further damage the cold skin," Dr. Broder says. Instead, use warm washcloths to gently reheat the skin, then put on warm and dry clothes. If he doesn't improve in a few minutes, call your doctor. Other signs that your infant has gotten too cold and needs medical attention are lethargy, non-responsiveness, and blue lips or face.


Cute Baby Make Surprised Face - Funny Baby Video

😍Cute Baby Make Surprised Face - Funny Baby Video😍


🤔How to Treat Baby's First Fever🤔

Fever in infants can be scary, but don't panic, mama! Read all about baby temperature, and find out how to safely treat your child's first fever.

Use the right thermometer. Babies younger than 6 months should have their temperatures taken with a re**al thermometer. Because their ear canals are so small, you can't get an accurate reading with an ear thermometer.

👉What is a fever?

The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) says that the normal body temperature for a healthy baby is between 97° and 100.4° Fahrenheit (36° to 38° Celsius). A fever would be any temperature that rises to 100.4° F or above.

👉When to call the doctor?

If your baby is under 3 months, you should call his pediatrician immediately. A fever in a baby this young could mean a serious infection. The AAP suggests calling the doctor if a baby is between 3 months and 6 months old and has a fever of 101° F (38.3° C) or higher, or is older than 6 months and has a temperature of 103° F (39.4° C) or higher. Look for such symptoms as a loss of appetite, cough, signs of an earache, unusual fussiness or sleepiness, or vomiting or diarrhea.

👉Shop all thermometers

Trust your gut. Even if your baby's fever isn't that high, but he's not acting like himself, call your doctor. You're the best judge of whether your little one is truly sick or not.

👉Keep him hydrated.

It's important that baby keeps taking breast milk or formula during a fever to avoid dehydration.

👉Give him a fever reducer.

Your doctor might recommend giving your child some baby acetaminophen (or ibuprofen, if your baby is at least 6 months old) to bring down the fever. Never give more than the recommended dosage to your child; her weight will determine the right dose. And always use the measuring device that comes with the medicine to give your baby exactly the right amount.

👉Keep this in mind.

Some doctors believe that if a child isn't uncomfortable and is eating and sleeping normally, it's often best to let the fever run its course, as that is the body's way of fighting an infection. Ask your pediatrician what he thinks the best course of action might be.

👉Try a lukewarm bath.

If baby is running a high fever and seems uncomfortable, put him in a lukewarm bath to try to bring his body temperature down. You can also wet some washcloths and give him a sponge bath if you don't think he's going to react well to being in the tub.

▶All content on this Web site, including medical opinion and any other health-related information, is for informational purposes only and should not be considered to be a specific diagnosis or treatment plan for any individual situation. Use of this site and the information contained herein does not create a doctor-patient relationship. Always seek the direct advice of your own doctor in connection with any questions or issues you may have regarding your own health or the health of others.


👼Age-by-age guide to feeding your baby for baby 10-12 month👼

Age: 10 to 12 months
Signs of readiness for other solid foods
Same as 8 to 10 months, PLUS
Swallows food more easily
Has more teeth
No longer pushes food out of mouth with tongue
Tries to use a spoon
What to feed

Breast milk or formula PLUS
Soft pasteurized cheese, yogurt, cottage cheese (no cow's milk until age 1)
Fruit mashed or cut into cubes or strips
Bite-size, soft-cooked vegetables (peas, carrots)
Combo foods (macaroni and cheese, casseroles)
Protein (small bits of meat, poultry, boneless fish, tofu, and well-cooked beans)
Finger foods (O-shaped cereal, small bits of scrambled eggs, well-cooked pieces of potato, well-cooked spiral pasta, teething crackers, small pieces of bagel)
Iron-fortified cereals (barley, wheat, oats, mixed cereals)

🥧How much per day

1/3 cup dairy (or 1/2 ounce cheese)
1/4 to 1/2 cup iron-fortified cereal
3/4 to 1 cup fruit
3/4 to 1 cup vegetables
1/8 to 1/4 cup combo foods
3 to 4 tablespoons protein-rich food

❤Feeding tip

Introduce new foods one at a time. Wait two or three days, if possible, before offering another new food. (Wait three days if your baby or family has a history of allergies.) It's also a good idea to write down the foods your baby samples. If she has an adverse reaction, a food log will make it easier to pinpoint the cause.


Affordable Baby Must Haves - Waterproof Diaper Backpack and 2-in-1 Portable Changing Pad

Affordable Baby Must Haves - Waterproof Diaper Backpack and 2-in-1 Portable Changing Pad

Photos from Portable Changing Pad - BeBe Friend's post 20/05/2019

🤔When Can Your Newborn Go Outside?🤔

👼The idea that newborn babies should stay inside is an old wives’ tale and completely false. Getting fresh air and natural sunlight is good for both you and your baby, no matter how recently she was born. In fact, there is no medical reason not to take her outside the day after you take her home from the hospital, as long as you both feel up to it.

However, you should take some precautions and implement certain restrictions in order to keep your baby healthy. Here are some guidelines for where to go and not go with your newborn, how to dress her appropriately, and how to protect her from the elements.

⚠Avoid Large Crowds
While it's fine to go out in the yard or to a quiet park, you'll want to try your best to avoid places where there are crowds for the first several weeks of your baby's life.

The younger she is, the more immature her immune system, and the more susceptible she is to pick up germs from other people and nearby coughs, sneezes, and unclean hands. Once your baby reaches 2 to 3 months, her immune system will mature significantly and you won't need to be as concerned.

Babies are irresistible, which means strangers may want to touch and play with her—leaving you with less control over what she's exposed to. So, keep that in mind before you head to the mall or the local swimming pool.

A good way to protect baby from strangers' germ-filled hands is to wear your baby in a sling. When family members or friends want to hold your baby, insist that they wash their hands first.

⛑Dress Her For the Weather

Before you head out and about, you might be tempted to bundle your baby up in extra layers, or if it's summertime, to put her in a stroller in just her diaper. The general rule of thumb is to dress your baby for the weather—not too hot and not too cold—and add an additional layer.

Use your own clothing as a guide. If you're comfortable wearing a T-shirt, put your baby in a long-sleeved shirt, and if you're wearing a sweatshirt, baby may also need a light jacket. Always have a spare blanket on hand to use as an extra layer.

Unlike adults, babies are not able to regulate their body temperature as efficiently. So keep a careful eye on your baby to make sure she isn't too hot or cold. Listen to your baby's cues, if she is uncomfortable, she will cry will to let you know.

If baby is too hot, she may get flushed and a little sweaty on the hairline. Remove a layer or blanket. As long as baby isn't in the sun, it's ok to wear just a diaper in sweltering heat, but you don't want to stay out in the heat for long.

Likewise, if your baby is cold, she will likely cry to let you know. If the temperature is cold, keep baby bundled up tightly with hands and feet tucked in to stay warm. And always be sure your newborn wears a hat outdoors when it is cold, as humans lose body heat through their head.

Protect Your Baby From the Elements
Whether it is winter or summer, facing the elements without the right protection is never a good idea. Here's what you need to know for the different seasons of the year.

✳In Winter

It's perfectly safe to take baby outside in the winter, provided she is bundled up properly (as discussed above), the temperature isn't too cold, and you keep the trip brief. Sometimes babies need a few gasps of fresh air and natural light, especially if they are colicky.

Use caution in cold weather. Babies are at an increased risk of hypothermia, due to their still-developing nervous system, small amount of subcutaneous fat, and an inability to shiver to bring up their body temperature.

If the weather is freezing outside, you may still take baby out for quick trips out, provided the windchill factor is above 20°F. Do not stay out for longer than a few minutes.

🏵In Spring

Spring is a wonderful time of year to have a newborn. Winter's cold has started to thaw, and the days are getting longer. This is an ideal time to enjoy a walk or trip to the playground with older kids.

Spring days can be deceptive though. A bright and clear day can quickly give way to gusts of wintery air, or a sudden rain shower. Always check the weather before taking baby out in the spring and be prepared with an umbrella for the stroller, extra blankets, and a change of clothes in case you get caught in an unexpected downpour.

🔆In Summer

In summer, you want to protect baby from sun, excessive heat, and mosquitoes. On hot summer days, try to avoid going on in the heat of the day, and instead try to time outdoor activities for morning or late afternoon. If the thermometer reaches 80°F, head inside.

Babies under 6 months of age should never use sunscreen, so you'll need to keep baby in the shade and use a sun hat. When talking a walk or going to the park, use a stroller with a shade and check to make sure baby isn't in direct sunlight at any time.

If your area has a lot of mosquitoes, you may want to use a mesh net to cover the stroller or pack-n-play in the back yard, but be sure the mesh is away from baby's face.

⚜In Fall

Just like springtime, autumn can be a great time to have a baby. The temperature is moderate, with lots of sunny days and colorful leaves to enjoy. However, the weather can change quickly on fall days as well.

In early fall, chilly mornings can give way to summer-like afternoons, while in late autumn, bright sunny days can have a deceptive winter chill. Layering is key in fall weather, so be sure to have extra blankets with you to keep your newborn warm outdoors.

👏When You Get Home

When you get home from an outing, be sure to wash your newborns hands, especially if anyone has touched her. Some parents feel better giving baby a bath after coming home from excursions, especially shopping trips to the grocery store or mall where baby may have been exposed to germs.

Videos (show all)

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Affordable Baby Must Haves - Waterproof Diaper Backpack and 2-in-1 Portable Changing Pad




35 Tran Ke Xuong Street, Ward 7, Phu Nhuan District, Viet Nam
Ho Chi Minh City

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