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Toddlers can be a real handful.
Huggies is here to help you understand and cope with the toddler years, from recipes to tempt fussy palates, to explanations for their sometimes baffling social behaviour, plus help with milestones like toilet training.
We also discuss discipline and talk about your toddler’s safety at home and outside. You’ll find lots of other useful information, including suggestions for activities and tips for getting your active child to sleep. Not all toddlers are difficult, but if yours is at times, let Huggies help you survive those bad days with both your sanity and sense of humour intact.
Are you and your toddler just about ready to say goodbye to nappies for good? If you are, then it’s time to learn more on the subject of toilet training.
At first, toilet training (also known as potty training) can seem a bit overwhelming for you and your little toddler. But when you are both ready, the process can be both rewarding and fun. It can also be a memorable time, as your child is likely to say things about bodily functions that will make you laugh.
For some kids, toilet training seems natural and they sail through the process. For others it can be a journey full of ups and downs.
Toddlers tend to absorb everything going on around them, the good and the bad, including other children’s tricks and tactics. This helps them develop both mentally and physically.
As they progress through the toddler years, they become increasingly independent. They are heaps of fun but can also be challenging from a parenting perspective. Let Huggies offer some help by sharing our insights, knowledge and ideas regarding your little one’s social, physical and emotional development.
Your baby should be eating chunky food by the age of nine months. Try not to provide soft foods for too long or your bub might become fussy later on. Keep rotating the variety of foods you feed to your toddler and remember that just because they don’t want something one day, it doesn’t mean they won’t eat it the next.
Answer: Hi, The first thing to remember is that at 19 months of age, he's still a work in progress. His brain is still so immature that to link action with...
Answered 7 months ago