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Breastfeeding is better for both mom and baby. Moms can't give their babies the best nutrition without your help. Breastfed babies are easier to care for because they don't get sick as often, are less prone to spitting up, and are less likely to have constipation or diarrhea.
Most daycare centers provide lunch as well as morning and afternoon snacks. Some centers also have an option to pack food. If your center is enrolled with the CACFP, they will provide nutritious snacks and meals.
1 to 3 months: Your baby will feed 7 to 9 times per 24 hours. 3 months: Feedings take place 6 to 8 times in 24 hours. 6 months: Your baby will feed around 6 times a day. 12 months: Nursing may drop to about 4 times a day.
Child care programs can support breastfeeding mothers and infants. Mothers who choose to breastfeed can express their milk using a pump and bring the milk in to be fed to the baby in a bottle. Breast milk and infant formula are the only foods recommended for the first 4 to 6 months of life.
Child care providers are responsible for feeding infants in their care appropriately based on the regular feeding routines parents have developed in consultation with their child's pediatrician.
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Add the right amount boiled water to each bottle. Tightly seal and store it in a refrigerator until it is ready to be used at the day care. Use a storage container that has sections and fill each section with the correct amount of formula. Send this formula and the bottle with boiled water to the day care.
If you don't plan to breastfeed, you can give your baby expressed breast milk (EBM), infant formula or a combination of EBM and formula, which is known as mixed feeding. Babies who are premature, unwell or receive care in special care nurseries can also be fed human donor milk.
Preparing bottles for daycare. Before the age of 12 months, babies primarily rely on breastmilk or formula for food. This means babies under one will need to be fed milk while at childcare. Breastfeeding mothers are welcome to stop by the centre to breastfeed a baby, otherwise parents can prepare bottles for daycare.
In the first few weeks of life, breastfeeding should be "on demand" (when your baby is hungry), which is about every 1-1/2 to 3 hours. As newborns get older, they'll nurse less often, and may have a more predictable schedule. Some might feed every 90 minutes, whereas others might go 2\u20133 hours between feedings.
A rule of thumb is to send 1 bottle for every 2-3 hours you're away. To determine the amount of milk for each bottle, use this milk calculator for exclusively breastfed babies. If using formula, send the amount of milk equal to what baby drinks with you plus your backup bottle.

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