The Baby Book, Revised Edition: Everything You Need to Know About Your Baby from Birth to Age Two [NOOK Book]

Overview

The classic guide of the post-Dr. Spock generation has been revised to include the latest information on virtually every aspect of infant and baby care. THE BABY BOOK is unrivaled in its scope and authority, and presents a practical, contemporary approach to parenting that reflects the way we live today. Focusing on the essential needs of babies--eating, sleeping, development, health, and comfort--it addresses the questions of greatest concern to parents. The Searses acknowledge that there is no one way to parent...
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The Baby Book, Revised Edition: Everything You Need to Know About Your Baby from Birth to Age Two

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Overview

The classic guide of the post-Dr. Spock generation has been revised to include the latest information on virtually every aspect of infant and baby care. THE BABY BOOK is unrivaled in its scope and authority, and presents a practical, contemporary approach to parenting that reflects the way we live today. Focusing on the essential needs of babies--eating, sleeping, development, health, and comfort--it addresses the questions of greatest concern to parents. The Searses acknowledge that there is no one way to parent a baby, and they offer the basic guidance and inspiration you need to develop the parenting style that best suits you and your child. THE BABY BOOK is a rich and invaluable resource that will help you get the most out of parenting--for your child, for yourself, and for your entire family.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780316230506
  • Publisher: Little, Brown and Company
  • Publication date: 1/8/2013
  • Sold by: Hachette Digital, Inc.
  • Format: eBook
  • Sales rank: 61,598
  • File size: 14 MB
  • Note: This product may take a few minutes to download.

Meet the Author

William Sears, MD, has practiced pediatrics for more than 40 years, and is an associate clinical professor at the University of California, Irvine, School of Medicine. Martha Sears is a registered nurse and parenting and health consultant. They are the authors of more than 30 books and live in southern California. Robert W. Sears, MD, is a board-certified pediatrician in private practice in southern California. James Sears, MD, is a board-certified pediatrician and co-host of The Doctors.
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Table of Contents

A Word from Dr. Bill, Martha, Dr. Bob, and Dr. Jim xiii

Part I Getting Started: Baby-Care Basics 1

Chapter 1 Getting Attached: What It Means 3

Parenting Your Baby 3

The Seven Baby B's of Attachment Parenting 4

Attachment Parenting Includes Fathers 10

Some Questions You May Have 11

Chapter 2 Ten Tips for Having a Safe and Satisfying Birth 21

Find "Dr. Right" for Yourself - Explore Options 21

Choose the Right Birthing Environment 22

Hire a Labor Coach 22

Get Moving 24

Get Off Your Back 24

Experiment with Labor Positions 25

Use Technology Wisely 25

Use Medical Pain Relief Wisely 25

Avoid an Episiotomy 27

Be Flexible in Formulating Your Birth Plan 27

Chapter 3 Preparing for Baby 29

Choosing Dr. Right for Your Baby 29

Choosing Other VIPs 30

Choosing Whether to Breastfeed or Bottlefeed 31

Circumcised or Intact? 32

Cord Blood Stem Cell Banking 35

Expanded Newborn Screening Blood Test 36

Preparing Your Nest 36

Chapter 4 Getting the Right Start with Your Newborn 41

Baby's First Minutes 41

Bonding - What It Means, How to Do It 43

Getting to Know Your Newborn 47

Attachment-Promoting Behaviors 48

Birthday "Pictures" 50

Routine Hospital Procedures 52

Newborn Jaundice 55

Baby's First Checkup 58

Chapter 5 Postpartum Family Adjustments 60

Nesting-in 60

Role Adjustments 61

Preventing and Overcoming Postpartum Depression 65

Now We Are Three 69

Shaping Up After Childbirth 73

Chapter 6 Caring for Your Baby's Bodily Needs 79

Diapering Your Baby 79

Cord Care 82

Care of the Circumcision Site 83

Nail Care 83

Bathing Baby 84

Keeping Baby Comfortable 88

Pacifiers: In or Out? 90

The Right Touch: The Art of Infant Massage 92

Chapter 7 Common Concerns in the Early Weeks 97

Early Newborn Changes 97

Spitting Up 104

Eyes 105

Baby's Mouth 106

Newborn Skin Marks and Rashes 107

Diaper Rash: Prevention and Treatment 110

Reducing the Risk of Sudden Infant Death Syndrome 114

Part II Infant Feeding and Nutrition 125

Chapter 8 Breastfeeding: Why and How 127

Why Breast Is Best 127

Preparing for Breastfeeding 134

Right-Start Techniques 137

How Your Breasts Make Milk 144

Common Breastfeeding Questions and Problems 146

Chapter 9 The Breastfeeding Mother: Choices, Challenges 159

Eating Right During Breastfeeding 159

Upsetting Foods in Breast Milk 162

Medicines for Two: Taking Medicines Safely While Breastfeeding 164

Breastfeeding Helpers 168

Getting It Together: Working and Breastfeeding 174

Expressing Milk 177

"Nursing Nuisances," Challenges, and Funny Things That Happen on the Way to the Breast 184

Breastfeeding Special Babies in Special Circumstances 190

Weaning: When and How 202

Chapter 10 Bottlefeeding with Safety and Love 208

Formula Facts 208

How Much? How Often? 216

Preparing Formula 217

Bottlefeeding Tips 221

Weaning Baby from the Bottle 223

A Person at Both Ends of the Bottle 224

Chapter 11 Introducing Solid Foods: When, What, and How 225

Why Wait? 225

Feeding Solids: Six to Nine Months 230

Feeding Strategies 232

Feeding Solids: Nine to Twelve Months 235

Making Your Own Baby Food 240

Commercial Baby Food 242

Bring Out the Cup 242

Chapter 12 Ten Tips for Becoming Your Family's Nutritionist 248

Feed Your Baby Smart Fats 248

Feed Your Baby the Best Carbs 251

Perk Up the Proteins 252

Shape Young Tastes 253

Fill Up with Fiber 253

Value Your Vitamins 254

Mind Your Minerals 255

Pump Up Baby's Iron 256

Make Every Calorie Count 257

Raise a Lean Baby 257

Chapter 13 Feeding the Toddler: One to Two Years 262

Nourishing the Picky Eater 262

Getting Your Toddler to Eat 263

Choosing the Right Milk for Your Toddler 271

Is Your Child Eating Enough? 275

Food Allergies 278

Pesticides: How to Keep Them Out of the Mouths of Babies 284

Part III Contemporary Parenting 289

Chapter 14 Babywearing: The Art and Science of Carrying Your Baby 291

New Support for an Old Idea 291

Choosing the Right Baby Carrier 294

How to Wear Your Baby: A Personal Course 295

The Babywearing Father - Becoming a Shareholder 301

Other Babywearers 304

Wearing Down to Sleep 306

Babywearing in Real-Life Situations 306

Babywearing in Special Situations 311

How Babywearing Benefits Infants and Parents 312

Babywearing May Change Your Lifestyle for the Better 320

Chapter 15 Nighttime Parenting: How to Get Your Baby to Sleep 323

Facts of Infant Sleep 324

Step One: Give Your Baby the Best Sleep Start 327

Step Two: Condition Your Baby to Sleep 330

Step Three: Lessen Conditions That Cause Night Waking 335

Sleeping with Your Baby - Yes? No? Sometimes? 340

Handling Worries and Criticisms of Sleeping with Your Baby 345

Sleep Safety 350

Troubleshooting: Solving Your Baby's Sleep Problems 351

Frequently Asked Questions About Sleep Problems 363

Chapter 16 Parenting the Fussy or Colicky Baby 378

Fussy Babies 378

Why Babies Fuss 383

Matching Babies and Parents 385

Soothing the Fussy Baby 389

The Colicky Baby, Alias the Hurting Baby 393

Tracking Down Hidden Causes of Colic 396

Comforting Colic 411

Is Colic Preventable? 417

Entering the Promised Time 419

Chapter 17 Working and Parenting 420

The Real Issue: Attachment 420

Keys to Working and Attaching 424

Choosing Substitute Caregivers 428

The Commercial Day-Care Option 433

Chapter 18 Special Situations 439

Parenting the Adopted Baby 439

International Adoption 441

Parenting Twins 442

Single Parenting 443

The Down Syndrome Baby - A Special Kind of Parenting 444

Mixing Babies and Pets 448

Part IV Infant Development and Behavior 451

Chapter 19 Growing Together: Enjoying Your Baby's Developmental Stages 453

Growing Together 453

Attachment Parenting: How It Builds Better Babies - And Parents 454

How Babies Grow 456

The Five Features of Infant Development 458

Seven Ways to Build a Brighter Baby 459

Autism Screening and Early Detection 467

Sensory Processing Disorder 469

Chapter 20 The First Six Months: Big Changes 470

The First Month: Big Needs 470

Newborn Reflexes 476

The Second Month: Big Smiles 478

The Third Month: Big Hands 486

A Three-Month Review 490

The Fourth Month: Big Looks 491

Language Development, Four to Six Months 495

The Fifth Month: Big Reaches 498

The Sixth Month: Sitting Big 503

Raising Healthy Teeth 506

Chapter 21 The Second Six Months: Moving Up 513

Six to Nine Months: Exploring Big 513

New Fears and Concerns in the Second Six Months 524

Nine to Twelve Months: Big Moves 527

Caring for Your Baby's Feet 539

Chapter 22 The Second Year: From Babyhood to Toddlerhood 541

Twelve to Fifteen Months: Big Steps 542

Fifteen to Eighteen Months: Big Words 550

Enriching Your Toddler's Language 556

Does Your Child Walk Funny? 557

Eighteen to Twenty-four Months: Big Thoughts 561

Chapter 23 Bothersome but Normal Toddler Behaviors 572

The Real Meaning of Discipline 572

Headstrong Mind-set 573

Toy Squabbles 575

Temper Tantrums 576

Biting and Hitting 581

Baby Won't Mind 583

Screeching and Whining 584

Thumb-sucking 585

Chapter 24 Toilet Training 587

Facts You Should Know 587

Better Late Than Early 588

A Step-by-Step Approach to Toilet Training 588

The Child Who Won't Go 595

Toilet Training Quickly: The Weekend-Training-Camp Method 597

Part V Keeping Your Baby Safe and Healthy 601

Chapter 25 Babyproofing Your Home 603

Profile of an Accident-Prone Child 603

The Accident-Prone Home 604

Home Babyproofing Checklists 604

Choosing and Using Safe Baby Equipment 610

Safe and Sane Car Travel 614

Cycling with Infants 621

Plantproofing Your Home 622

Environmental Pollutants: Getting the Lead Out 624

Chapter 26 Keeping Your Baby Healthy 628

Health Maintenance Begins at Home 628

Well-Baby Checkups 631

Immunizations: Why, What, and When 633

Treating Little People 641

Giving Medicines 644

Chapter 27 The Most Common Medical Problems: Self-help Home Care 649

Parenting the Baby with Fever 649

Colds 664

Coughs 671

Ear Infections 674

Sinus Infections 682

Croup 683

Diarrhea 685

Vomiting 691

Constipation 695

Tracking and Treating Inhalant Allergies 698

Eczema 702

Questions Parents Have About AIDS 705

Childhood Illnesses at a Glance 706

Chapter 28 Lifesaving Procedures and First Aid for Common Emergencies 718

The Three P's 718

When Your Baby Isn't Breathing: A Step-by-Step Approach to CPR 719

Choking 720

Bleeding 725

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 113 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(64)

4 Star

(19)

3 Star

(15)

2 Star

(6)

1 Star

(9)

Your Rating:

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 112 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted December 14, 2003

    A Mom Who Wore Out Her First Copy

    We bought our first copy of this book in 1996. I used it so much that the cover has fallen off and the book is in pieces, so I am planning on buying a replacement copy, as we are finally being blessed with a second child. I'm even getting a copy for one of my husband's sisters, who had a baby in May and always has lots of questions and concerns about what is okay and what is normal. It is hands-down the best, most loving, reasonable reference guide out there. You can look up just about anything and find it in there. The book addresses labor & delivery, tests, infant development, health questions, feeding questions, etc., etc., etc. Unlike the two people who had negative opinions of this book, I have nothing but glowing praise for it. YES the Searses advocate a certain kind of parenting, but that is simply the result of years of raising eight of their own children, including one adopted and one with Downs Syndrome (most of whom are now adults)...trying the 'old school' ways that well-meaning people had taught them... and knowledge that grew from Dr. Sears being a well-respected pediatrician who has really paid attention to his patients and their families. For those who think that attachment parenting will only make your child clingy, that opinion is really not right at all. This book was a relief to me, because I knew that some 'old school' advice was what stressed me out...what set off alarms in me (letting my baby cry himself to sleep being one of them). I loved this book because it put into writing the type of parenting we were hoping to do. The theory that meeting your child's needs, being affectionate, anticipating a hunger cry, etc. will make him/her more secure and independent, rather than clingy, is what we've found. We have an INCREDIBLY independent, smart, happy child. I'm sure if he'd spent his early years crying it out, then he'd be pretty clingy now. In fact, I've known some families who have adhered to the 'let them cry or they'll control you' mentality, and their children have been the ones who I've noticed are clingy, whiny and insecure. The thing about the Searses is that while they advocate certain things, they are completely understanding and supportive of parents making the choices that work for them. They NEVER said that someone who bottlefeeds instead of breastfeeds, or someone who really prefers for baby to be in a crib rather than being in bed with Mom & Dad, is a bad parent. Never once did they say that. What they DO say is that you have to follow your gut. What works for one family might not work for another. Even in the same family, what works for one child, might not work for another. There are no cookie cutter situations. THAT'S what the Searses say. They say that happy parents will make for happier kids, no matter what the parents choose to do (e.g. if a mom is stressed and unhappy breastfeeding, then it's better both for parent & baby for the baby to be bottlefed...if the parents are miserable with having baby in bed, then they're definitely all better off with baby in a crib, etc.) For us, some attachment parenting is what worked. The whole 'leave 'em in the playpen, let them cry it out, don't breastfeed too long or hold them too much because it'll all make them clingy' mentality is what stressed us out. NOT the idea that it's okay and good to hold our child a lot and that it really was acceptable for me to breastfeed our child for two years. So, I give the highest recommendations. The Searses might have beliefs about parenting that are grounded in their own experience and exposure, but they are understanding that not all their choices in parenting are what would work for others. Anyone who thinks that they don't recognize, and aren't respectful of parents doing what is right for them (regardless of whether it follows their recommendations) and for their families clearly didn't REALLY read what the Searses were trying to say. It's an EXCELLE

    7 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 8, 2003

    If you want to feel guilty, buy this book!

    This book just added to my anxiety level as a new mother. It's expectations of parents are so high, that you feel bad if you let your baby cry for even a minute! Dr. Sears and his wife expect you to 'wear your baby' around all the time. It doesn't seem like a realistic approach to parenthood. If you want to feel guilty about what you're not doing correctly, read this book. Otherwise, love your baby and do the best you can without this book!

    3 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 1, 2003

    Drive yourself crazy

    This is a book that will drive a new parent absolutely insane and elevate anxiety levels. The Sears' philospohy of 'attachment parenting' is sure to create many children who feel the world revolves around their every need. As parents, it is our responsibility to raise well-adjusted and happy people who trust others and contribute to a greater community. This book may help create insecure little children who become uncomfortable and miserable everytime their parents leave them, making them unpleasant to be around, and not allowing parents to live their lives. If you ever have gone to a restaurant and seen a stressed-out family with loud and boisterous kids who pay no attention to anything their parents are telling them, or know people who can never do anything because managing their children monopolizes every minute of the day, the children are probably being raised using the principles found in this book.

    2 out of 13 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 10, 2012

    The "Drive Yourself Crazy" review below is COMPLETELY

    The "Drive Yourself Crazy" review below is COMPLETELY WRONG. Obviously the person writing it had no personal experience with attachment parenting but simply theorized that obnoxious kids were the result of attachment parenting which is exactly the opposite. My son was an incredibly well-behaved child who was the opposite of insecure and he's now a high-achieving teenager who was advanced a year in school and is now preparing for a school year abroad.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 17, 2010

    One of the most condescending, irritating books I have ever "read" if anyone can actually "read" this tome

    This book has some useful information in it regarding health and safety concerns for children, as well as feeding issues and things of that nature.

    To me, that is where the usefulness of this book ends. Most of the book actually consists of lectures about a particular style of parenting that is not going to be right for everyone. The implicit message of the book is that you are not an adequate parent if you don't follow its advice. No new parent needs a 700-page guilt trip for wanting to take reasonable measures to teach their child to fit into the adult world and not vice versa. This does not mean forcing children to "cry it out" or "passing their children off to strangers" as some of the reviewers here assert. Believe me you can train your kids to be independent without being cruel. I can see how this advice was a meaningful corrective in the 1960's when the prevailing philosophy was that children should be seen but not heard, but at this point, it is outdated in my opinion.

    Strangely, my family has some odd parallels with the Sears family. I am from a family of 8 children, my father is a doctor and my mother a nurse. I had several younger children that I helped take care of growing up, I worked as a babysitter and nanny throughout my childhood, adolescence, and college, and I have zillions of nieces and nephews that I am very close to and am now a parent myself. My mother--who is universally adored by children--would guffaw at the advice in this book because it makes no allowance for the parents having their own lives. Believe me, there are loving alternatives to what is presented in this book and you are not being cruel if you teach your children some independence. There are many ways to raise happy and healthy children and no one has a monopoly on that. So please do what works for you and your child and don't follow the unrealistic advice in this book if it doesn't work for you. And if it does work for you, that's fine too, just please spare everyone else the lectures. I recommend the Baby Whisperer books for those looking for advice about how to parent while preserving your sanity.

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 25, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    Very informative!

    I bought this book in anticipation of my first child... Now that she is here, I find it to be a helpful reference for many of my smaller questions. The only drawback I found was the lack of situations dealing with premature babies, of which I am a parent. Otherwise, it is truly helpful and I plan on keeping it handy for babies in the future.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 4, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    Have A Baby? Get This Book

    I consider this book a great resource and reference. There's good advice here on many subjects and it should come in handy, especially for first-time mommies. Temper the book with your own beliefs and common sense. You'll be successful.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 24, 2009

    Every parent should get this book!

    Anytime I have concerns about my baby I can find answers in this book. It has a special section for high-need babies which was just the information we needed and couln't find anywhere else.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 13, 2009

    This Book is the Best!!

    I used a 1990's edition of this book to help me raise my two children. Both turned out just great! I had even written one of the authors, who responded with a lengthy letter and included her phone number. I did end up calling and Martha Sears couldn't have been more helpful. Jam-packed with common sense and great tips. I buy these books for expectant mothers now.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 21, 2013

    EVERYBODY!

    This is a baby book

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 30, 2013

    Liz

    Hello

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 30, 2013

    Isabel

    Like what?

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 27, 2013

    Ahhhhhhhhhh

    Stupid. Stupid stupid stupid

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 26, 2012

    20

    i think maybe you can READtis book cauase its a realy goodd book

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 20, 2012

    OMG

    I got the wrong book i meant to get a book for my little sister and accidemtaly got the wrong book

    0 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 12, 2012

    I10

    What

    0 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 15, 2012

    Didnt do me any good

    Im searching for a book that will help me bcome a better babysitter. Although when i found this book it didnt help at all. If you find any bopks that can help me become a better babysitter or any books on babysitting a newborn plz tell me.
    Love, .#@:)!7

    0 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 3, 2012

    First time Mom Loves

    I was given this book as a gift at my baby shower. I have found this book so helpful. I brought home my premature daughter and had found that I had tons of simple questions that I needed answers or reassurance about what I was doing. This book has been great and resourceful. I think everyone should have a copy of this book in their collection. These authors are proponets of the attachment parenting method, which I practice, but even if you are not the general medical information will be very helpful.

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  • Posted April 8, 2010

    Great book

    Bought this for my son and daughter in-law as their own guide. They love it and it helps answer all of those little questions new parents have! It is the "Dr Spock" of the new generation.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 29, 2009

    my baby bible

    This is a must-have for every new mom. There is great information about every baby related topic you can think of. If you are debating about whether or not to purchase this book, go ahead, do it...you will not be disappointed!

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
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