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Better Baby Food: Your Essential Guide to Nutrition, Feeding & Cooking for Your Baby & Toddler (Anglais) Relié – mai 2001

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Book by Kalnins Daina Saab Joanne

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 3.4 étoiles sur 5 19 commentaires
2 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Helps uncover the mystery! 19 juillet 2001
Par Un client - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I should have gotten this book a few months ago! Very helpful with the basics. A lot more easy to read than other books I have read about feeding your infant. Lots of good recipes too.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Healthy recipes for toddlers! Yes, healthy. 23 mars 2009
Par Papa G - Publié sur
Format: Broché
As another reviewer has written, this book focuses primarily on food for toddlers. It does have an excellent (though brief) section on beginning foods for infants, as well as information about breastfeeding and formula, and other such informational writing. However, the heart and soul of this book are the recipes for foods that both you (the parent) and your toddler and other children will enjoy eating. Yes, food for the whole family to eat together, that tastes great.

Let me directly address the concerns of other reviewers here. Many have rated this book poorly because the recipes are "unhealthy." But what is healthy for adults is very different than what is healthy for toddlers. Toddlers need the vitamins and nutrients in good nutritious foods. They also need to learn to enjoy food, and develop a good relationship with their meals. They also may need (depending on the toddler) to get a lot of calories... they're both growing quickly and developing their infamously "picky" habits at the same time.

Given those very real criteria, these recipes are the MOST HEALTHY recipes I've encountered for toddlers. The baked beans recipe one previous reviewer mentioned (disparagingly) is a perfect example: it gets toddlers to eat beans (a very nutritious, protein-backed, vitamin-full food) and fills them up with many calories in only a few bites (the usual toddler portion), and is absolutely delicious with the flavors of molasses and bacon, so your toddler will learn to ENJOY eating beans, not see them as a chore. Other highlights of that nature include some surprisingly delicious buttery, carrot-packed, whole-wheat sugar cookies, and basic meatballs (much better than those weird "meat sticks" in a jar).

For the whole picture on feeding your baby, I recommend Child of Mine: Feeding with Love and Good Sense as my bible, and the best, most complete feeding book out there. But the one thing it's missing are recipes, ideas for nutritious, tasty, toddler-appealing foods that families can eat together at the table. "Better Baby Food" has those in spades, and I turn to it again and again in the kitchen.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 INDISPENSIBLE! 5 juin 2005
Par BebeRojo - Publié sur
Format: Broché
Having a mother who is an RN, and yet not wanting to be a health-crazed maniac, I struggled with the idea of Gerber/prepacked baby foods versus doing it myself in our own kitchen. My mother recommended "Better Baby Food", as it was used by her hospital's cookstaff for pediatric menus. What an indispensible guide it proved to be and the continuation book "Better Food for Kids" is every bit as wonderful! The recipes produce foods that are easy (if you are tired or juggling multiple children or a full time career) and really great in regard to: variety of taste, color and texture and our whole family enjoys many of the meals in the later sections and the earlier stage recipes make for great side items to meals! Great tips on feeding picky eaters and special dietary concerns for both the healthy and the ill/child with mallady. If you are like me and considering making your own baby food there are great tips like usuing a handblender/food processer/hand chopper to puree or small chunk soft or cooked foods (making sure to add the water left from cooking process to add back in extra nutrients)--then spoon into ice cube trays and freeze--later plop these into little sandwich baggies or tupperware in freezer for quickie meals--we would take an ice blob of peas and another of golden delicious apples and ask for a mug of hot water at a restaurant to thaw it out and warm it, our daughter loved it...and it really was easy...and really did save MONEY! There actually is just 1 chapter devoted to each stage of age and eating, but index in back refers reader to many referenced items that cross apply throughout each stage (i.e. allergies). As for the other review's notation about questioning recipies with butter, sugar, etc...a little, in moderation is what all doctor's or anyone of authority in the medical or nutrional world recommend, unless allergic or there's a known health consideration. My advice, if you are truly concerned about things like sugar, substitute apple juice or apple sauce, which if that is a health/diet concern you would probably already known anyway! Great book---I pair this with the "Better Food for Kids" as a continuation and another little item for all baby showers I attend and so far no complaints, lots of thanks later on actually!!!
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Recipes not too healthy 2 mars 2008
Par bebe - Publié sur
Format: Broché
I borrowed this book from my local public library, and I am glad that I did not purchase it. I found the recipes to be fairly unhealthy, such as added sugar in items where there was already fruit included. I agree with another reader, I could leave those items out- but I imagine that there are parents out there who do not KNOW that they should omit them and it seems unwise to recommend the extra sugar and salt. One recipe even suggested using processed cheese product!
As to the reviewer that mentioned that she could not imagine a baby who likes onions and garlic...well, I have one of those! I was very surprised when my one-year-old started to dislike the more bland food I was making especially for her, and enjoyed her food more when I started adding more flavor, such as onions and garlic.
I was surprised that some of the reviewers mentioned that they would have had no idea what to feed their kids after breast-milk. It's sad that pediatricians are not helping their patients' families with that at regular check-ups.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 I'm doing better without this book! 16 janvier 2005
Par Susanne Wrage - Publié sur
Format: Broché
I got this book from the library to get fresh ideas on what to feed my 8 month old son. I'm very happy that I didn't buy it. While the title suggests that there are recipes for babies, the majority is really for toddlers. With a few exceptions, the only suggestions for children under 12 months are plain veggie, fruit and meat purees, and even those are mainstream (i.e. the purees you can buy in jars). I found much more interesting combinations in a German cookbook (parsnip with potato and pork, polenta with broccoli, and how does fennel with banana sound?). One of the "exceptions" is a barley vegetable soup that contains dried legumes. In other books, I read that legumes are not suitable at that age because they can make the baby gassy, and I don't want to risk that.

While reading the first part, I liked the fact that the authors say that using canned goods from time to time is ok, but I was not so pleased to see they used LOTS of canned foods (including canned soup that is usually very high sodium). "Baby's first birthday cake" has a whopping 540 calories per slice including the icing, and contains 4 cups of sugar for 12 slices.

Some of the recipes do sound interesting, but the overall quality is rather questionable.
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