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Health & Baby

News and Features Related to Health & Baby

  1. Baby Milestones: 6 to 9 Months

    The second part of your child's first year is filled with so many developmental changes that you may feel you need a constantly running video camera to record them all. So what should your baby be doing, and when? Katherine Connor, MD, a pediatrician at the Harriet Lane Clinic of Johns Hopkins Child

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  2. Feeding Your Baby: Newborn to One Year

    It's OK to admit it, new parents: You're feeling a bit frantic about feeding your baby. You'll be relieved to know it doesn't require a degree in nutrition science. From breast and bottle feeding through starting solids, you can have a game plan. Pediatrician Jennifer Shu, co-author of Food Fights:

    Read Full Article
  3. Fatty Acids From Formula or Breastfeeding May Boost Mental Development

    Sept. 19, 2011 -- Giving premature baby girls formula supplemented with a certain type of fatty acid might lead to better reading and spelling skills at age 10, suggests a small study. In addition, among children fed only formula and no breast milk as babies, those who received supplemented formula

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  4. Circumcision Rates Are Dropping in the U.S.

    Sept. 1, 2011 -- Circumcision rates in the U.S. are on the decline, according to a CDC study. The CDC used three different measurements to estimate the number of newborn male circumcisions. Researchers found that the procedure is somewhat less common today than it was 10 years ago. The report was wr

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  5. Blood Oxygen Test Finds Heart Defects in Newborns

    Aug. 22, 2011 -- All newborns should get a simple oxygen test to check for serious heart defects before they come home from the hospital, a federal advisory panel says. Heart malformations are the most common kind of birth defect. They affect an estimated one out of 100 births worldwide. In 25% of c

    Read Full Article
  6. Breastfeeding May Cut Risk of Some Breast Cancers

    Aug. 16, 2011 -- African-American women may reduce their risk of getting an aggressive breast cancer known as ER-negative by breastfeeding, new research suggests. Julie R. Palmer, ScD, of Boston University, found that having multiple children raised the risk of ER-negative breast cancer in African-A

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  7. Teething May Not Be Linked to Fever

    Aug. 8, 2011 -- Teething and fever don't usually go together, according to new research. That may come as a surprise to both parents and doctors, says researcher Joana Ramos-Jorge, a PhD student in pediatric dentistry at the Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais in Belo Horizonte, Brazil. She polled

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  8. Flame Retardants, Chemicals Found in Child Car Seats

    Aug. 3, 2011 -- Some child car safety seats may contain hazardous chemicals including flame retardants, according to the fourth annual report by the Ecology Center, an Ann Arbor, Mich.-based nonprofit environmental organization. Researchers tested more than 150 2011-model infant, convertible, and bo

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  9. CDC Report: Hospitals Need to Improve Breastfeeding Support

    Aug. 2, 2011 -- Breastfeeding helps protect babies and mothers from many significant health risks, including childhood obesity and breast and ovarian cancers in mothers. Yet most hospitals in the United States fail to adequately support the practice, according to a new report from the CDC. “We are a

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  10. Breastfeeding May Cut Risk of Asthma for Baby

    July 21, 2011 -- Breastfeeding for at least six months appears to reduce the risk of a child developing asthma, new Dutch research suggests. Exclusive breastfeeding offered even more protection, the researchers found. The link between breastfeeding and asthma risk has been reported before. However,

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Displaying 171 - 180 of 735 Articles << Prev Page 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 Next >>

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