The "perfect" time of day to feed your baby is whatever time works for both of you. If you're breastfeeding, you might try solids when your milk supply is at its lowest (probably late afternoon or early evening). On the other hand, babies who wake up bright-eyed and eager might be happy to sample solids for breakfast. You'll quickly learn when she's interested in eating and when she isn't, which she'll show you by opening her mouth wide and willingly taking bites versus fussily turning her head away from the spoon you offer her. Follow the cues and don't force feedings — you can always try again later.
Your baby will eat as much solid foods as your baby needs – trust your baby cues. Start out slowly and let baby take time to taste and experiment with the food together with their favorite dishware
Playing with your baby unlocks endless possibilities for mental and social development.As a parent, you are your baby’s first playmate. Play is a fun way for the two of you to bond and it encourages healthy child development.
Play is how children learn—about themselves, other people, and the world around them. It helps to build confidence, relationships, and basic skills.
Make play a priority during your baby's first year to increase parent-baby bonding, boost brain development, and set the stage for social interaction.
Bath time can be a lot of fun for your little one. But it can also be tough for new parents to keep newborn baby safe while trying to get her clean.
You can bath your baby at any time of the day. It’s a good idea to pick a time when you’re relaxed and you won’t be interrupted. And it’s best to avoid bathing your baby when he’s hungry or straight after a feed.
If your baby likes a bath and it seems to relax her, you can use bathing as a way to help settle her in the evening. Some babies sleep longer after an evening bath.