Feed the Baby Hummus
Parenting practices vary widely between countries and cultures. For example, in countries such as the Philippines, breastfeeding after age one year is common, and parents can make their own decision about what is right for their family. In Korea, babies eat a variety of spices and flavors, helping them develop a diverse palate and healthy eating habits. And in Italy, parents prevent separation anxiety by taking their babies to markets, restaurants, and churches and passing them around from person to person.Feed the Baby Hummus teaches parents to confidently incorporate various multicultural practices into their own care taking plan. Pediatrician Lisa Lewis offers the wisdom and proven care taking practices of the cultures of the world, drawn from her own training, research, travel, and clinical experience. Although certain standards of care must exist for babies to thrive and be happy, Feed the Baby Hummus offers a variety of cross-cultural parenting information and baby care guidance from a trusted source.

Feed the Baby Hummus Details

TitleFeed the Baby Hummus
Author
LanguageEnglish
ReleaseMar 1st, 2018
PublisherFamilius
ISBN-139781945547799
Rating
GenreNonfiction

Feed the Baby Hummus Review

  • Mary Kenyon
    January 1, 1970
    I was fifty years old before I tried hummus. If only there had been a book like this when I gave birth to my first child in 1980. Wonderful handbook for a new parent.
  • Kate
    January 1, 1970
    I’ve always researched cultural treatments of health in my quest to learn and grow. Although I don’t have a baby yet, I know my friends who are new moms will find information from this book especially interesting, and will appreciate that Lisa has collected information about a wide range of baby-care topics from an equally vast number of cultures. Informed mom readers can pick and choose which practices they want to test out with their baby to encourage connection and emotional and physical heal I’ve always researched cultural treatments of health in my quest to learn and grow. Although I don’t have a baby yet, I know my friends who are new moms will find information from this book especially interesting, and will appreciate that Lisa has collected information about a wide range of baby-care topics from an equally vast number of cultures. Informed mom readers can pick and choose which practices they want to test out with their baby to encourage connection and emotional and physical health. It’s great to have all of this research together in one title! A handy reference guide!
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  • Lisa Lewis
    January 1, 1970
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