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Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Marewski, Norbert
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Marewski, Norbert:
Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Taschenbuch

2009, ISBN: 9783867671927

ID: 710335129

New York. 1992. Fireside. Reprinted Paperback Edition. Very Good In Wrappers. 192 pages. paperback. 0671750194. keywords: Childcare. inventory # 40834. FROM THE PUBLISHER - Start your baby on a lifetime of healthy eating Although ready-made commercial baby food may seem just as healthy and more convenient, the most nutritious meal you can give your baby is home-cooked with fresh, high-quality ingredients. Preparing your own baby food is quick, easy, and much more affordable than you think, and it is the best way to cultivate healthy eating habits in your infant or toddler. Now fully revised and updated, The Healthy Baby Meal Planner will show you that making your own baby food can be as easy as picking up a fork and mashing a banana. Leading cookbook author Annabel Karmel explains which foods are appropriate for each stage of a child's development from infancy to age five, and shows how and when to introduce fruits, vegetables, and other solids into a child's diet. She also provides valuable advice on how to feed infants and how to make appealing meals for even the pickiest of eaters. With more than 50,000 copies of the first edition sold, The Healthy Baby Meal Planner is the definitive resource for parents, complete with new and improved recipes, time-saving preparation tips, creative serving suggestions, and the latest information on food allergies and infant nutrition. Editorial Reviews About the Author Trained at the Cordon Bleu School, Annabel Karmel is an accomplished cook and author. She has written six cookbooks on creating healthy and satisfying meals for the whole family, and writes a weekly column on cooking for children for The Times (London). She lives in London with her husband and three young children, and travels frequently to the U.S. for television appearances and interviews. Excerpt. ® Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved. CHAPTER ONE THE BEST FIRST FOODS FOR YOUR BABY Many mothers feel that, once their baby is three months old, they should be starting to feed him solids. In fact there is no 'right' age as every baby is different. Physiologically, there is no rush to get your baby started on solids. A baby's digestive system is not fully matured for the first few months and foreign proteins very early on may increase the likelihood of allergic food problems later. However, be warned, socially there is a kind of competitive spirit amongst mothers to get their child on to puréed steak and fries as soon as possible! I would advise that, provided your child is satisfied and growing properly, you should wait until he is between four and six months old before starting to give him simple solid foods. Milk is Still the Major Food It is very important to remember when starting your baby on solids that milk is still the most natural and the best food for growing babies. I would encourage mothers to try breast-feeding. Apart from the emotional benefits, breast milk contains antibodies that help protect infants from infection. In the first few months, they are particularly vulnerable and the colostrum a mother produces in the first few days of breast-feeding is a very important source of antibodies which help to build up a baby's immune system. (There are enormous benefits in breast-feeding your child even for as little as one week.) It is also medically proven that breast-fed babies are less likely to develop certain diseases in later life. Milk should contain all the nutrients that your baby needs to grow. There are 65 calories in 4 fl oz (1/2 cup) of milk and formula milk is fortified with vitamins and, for babies over 4 months, also with iron. Cow's milk is not such a 'complete' food for human babies so is best not started until your baby is one year old. Solids are introduced to add bulk to a baby's diet, and to introduce new tastes, textures and aromas; they also help the baby to practise using the muscles in his mouth. But giving a baby too much solid food too early may lead to constipation, and fewer nutrients than he needs. It would be very difficult for a baby to get the equivalent amount of nutrients from the small amount of solids as he gets from his milk. Do not use softened water when making up your baby's bottle or repeatedly boiled water because of the danger of concentrating mineral salts. Babies' bottles should not be warmed in a microwave, as the milk may be too hot even though the bottle feels cool to the touch. Warm bottles standing in hot water. There is no fixed rule as to how much milk a baby should consume during the day. However, it is important to make sure (especially as it is highly likely that a bottle may not be finished at each feed) that up to the age of five months, your baby drinks milk at least four times a day. If the number of feeds is reduced too quickly, your baby will not be able to drink as much as is needed. Some mothers make the mistake of giving their baby solid food when he or she is hungry, when what he really needs is an additional milk feed. Although most babies of six months are perfectly able to drink pasteurised cow s milk and many mothers, especially in other countries, start their babies on cow's milk this early, it is best to continue with breast or formula milk for one year. Dairy products like yogurt and cheese can be introduced after six months and are usually very popular with babies. Choose whole milk products rather than low-fat. Fresh is Best Fresh foods just do taste, smell and look better than jars of pre-prepared baby foods. Neither is there any doubt that, prepared correctly, they are better for your baby (and you), for it is inevitable nutrients, especially vitamins, are lost in the processing of pre-prepared baby foods. Home-made food tastes quite different from the jars you can buy. (If you were ever to try a blind tasting of popular brands of baby foods, you would know that it is very difficult to recognise what particular food each jar contains!) There is also a very limited variety of single fruit and vegetables. Most of the jars available contain bland combinations of foods puréed to the same consistency so that it is difficult for your child to differentiate one food from another. It can be quite a problem getting your baby to accept the coarser texture of home-made purees once he is used to the very smooth texture of commercially prepared baby foods. It s best therefore to start cooking for your baby yourself right from the beginning. I believe your child is less likely to become a fussy eater if he is used to a wide selection of tastes and textures from a very early age. You can 'train' your child to enjoy the flavors of fresh spinach or apple and pea purée rather than crave candy and doughnuts. Why give them sugary and fatty foods when healthy food can be just as enjoyable? Your Baby's Nutritional Requirements The following six are essential nutrients that a child needs for a healthy diet and to promote growth. PROTEINS Proteins are needed for the growth and repair of our bodies, any extra can be used to provide energy (or is deposited as fat). Proteins are made up of different amino acids. Some foods; meat, fish, dairy produce including cheeses, and soybeans, contain all the amino acids that are essential to our bodies. Other foods; grains, legumes, nuts and seeds, are still valuable sources of protein but do not contain all the essential amino acids. CARBOHYDRATES Carbohydrates and fat provide our bodies with their main source of energy. The former also provide fiber which adds bulk to our diet and acts as a natural laxative. There are two types of carbohydrate: sugar is one and starch (which in complex form provides fiber) is the other. In both types there are two forms - the natural and the refined. In both cases, it is the natural form which provides a more healthy alternative. SUGARS Natural Fruit and Fruit juices Vegetables Vegetable juices Refined Sugars and honey Sweetened cordials and sodas Sweet gelatins Jellies and other preserves Cakes and cookies STARCHES Natural Whole-grain breakfast cereals, flour, bread and pasta Brown rice Potatoes Legumes, peas and lentils Bananas and many other fruits and vegetables Refined Processed breakfast cereals (i.e. sugarcoated flakes) White flour, breads and pasta White rice Sugary cookies Cakes FATS Fats provide a concentrated source of energy. The body also needs to store some fat to prevent excessive loss of body heat. Thus a certain amount of fat is essential in everyone's diet. Foods that contain fats also contain the fat-soluble vitamins A, D, E and K. The problem is that many people eat too much fat and the wrong type of fat. There are two types of fat - saturated, which mainly comes from animal sources, and unsaturated which comes from vegetable sources. It is the saturated fats which are the most harmful and which may lead to high cholesterol levels and coronary disease later in life. It is important to give your baby whole milk for at least the first two years but try to reduce fats in cooking and use butter and margarine in moderation. Try to reduce saturated fats in your child's diet by cutting down on red meat, especially fatty meats like lamb; replace with more chicken and fish. This may in fact be a good time to review the whole family's eating habits, and to cut out all that butter on Daddy's toast in the morning! FATS Saturated Butter Meat Lard, suet and drippings Eggs Cheese and full-fat yogurt Cakes and cookies Hard margarine Whole milk Unsaturated fats Sunflower, grapeseed, safflower, sesame, soy, canola and olive oils Soft polyunsaturated margarine Oily fish (e.g. mackerel) VITAMINS The possibility of vitamin deficiencies in the developed world should not be ignored. The children most at risk are those who follow a Vegan diet (i.e. no animal products at all) and those drinking cow's milk from the age of six months. Pediatricians recommend that these children should take a daily vitamin supplement until they are at least two. For most children eating fresh food in sufficient quantity and drinking breast or formula milk until one year of age, vitamin supplements are unnecessary. There are two types of vitamins - water-soluble (C and B complex) and fat-soluble (A, D, E and K). Water-soluble vitamins cannot be stored by the body so foods containing these should be eaten daily. They can also easily be destroyed by overcooking, especially when fruit and vegetables are boiled in water. You should try to preserve these vitamins by eating the foods raw or just lightly cooked (in a steamer, for instance). There is some controversy over whether vitamin supplements can improve your child's IQ. As vitamins are necessary for the correct development of the brain and nervous system, it is important that a good supply of all vitamins is taken. However, a good balanced diet should supply all that is required and an excess of vitamins is potentially harmful. Good sources of all the major vitamins and minerals are given in the tables to the left. VITAMIN A Essential for growth, healthy skin, tooth enamel and good vision. Liver Oily fish Carrots Dark green vegetables (e.g. broccoli) Sweet potatoes Oranges Squash Tomatoes Lentils Watercress Apricots and peaches Whole milk and eggs Butter and margarine VITAMIN B COMPLEX Essential for growth, changing food into energy, for a healthy nervous system and as an aid to digestion. There are a large number of vitamins in the B group. Some are found in many foods, but no foods except for liver and yeast extract contain them all. Meat, especially meat juices (so use in gravy) and liver Fish Dairy produce and eggs Whole-grain cereals Wheatgerm Dark green vegetables Potatoes Yeast extract (e.g. Vegemite) Nuts Legumes Bananas VITAMIN C Is needed for growth, healthy tissue and healing of wounds. It helps in the absorption of iron. Vegetables such as: broccoli; Brussels sprouts; greens; bell peppers; potatoes; spinach; cauliflower. Fruits such as: oranges and other citrus fruits; blueberries; melon; papaya; strawberries and tomatoes VITAMIN D Essential for proper bone formation, it works in conjunction with calcium. It is found in few foods, but is made by the skin in the presence of sunlight. Oily fish Liver Oils Eggs Margarine Dairy produce VITAMIN E Important for the composition of the cell structure, and helps the body to create and maintain red blood cells. Vegetable oils Margarine Wheatgerm Nuts VITAMIN K Aids in blood clotting, maintains bones, and is present in the intestine. It is found in most vegetables and whole-grain cereals. CALCIUM Calcium is needed for strong bones good teeth and growth. Dairy produce, especially milk Canned fish with bones (e.g. sardines, but only for older children) Dried fruit Bread and flour Broccoli Legumes IRON Iron is needed for healthy blood and muscles. A deficiency in iron is probably the most common and will leave your child feeling tired and run down. Liver and red meat Oily fish Egg yolks Dried fruits (especially apricots) Whole-grain cereals Lentils and legumes Green leafy vegetables Chocolate WATER Humans can survive for quite a time without food, but only a few days without water. Babies lose more water through their kidneys and skin than adults and also through vomiting and diarrhea. Thus it is very important that your baby should not be allowed to dehydrate. Make sure he drinks plenty of fluids. Cool, boiled water is the best drink to give your baby on hot days particularly, as it will cool the body down quicker than any sugary drink. It is really not necessary to give a very young baby anything to drink other than milk or plain water if he is just thirsty. Fruit sirups, cordials and other sweetened drinks should be discouraged to prevent dental decay. Don't be fooled if the packet says 'dextrose' - this is just a type of sugar. If your baby refuses to drink water then give him unsweetened baby juice or fresh 100 percent fruit juices. Dilute according to instructions or for fresh juice use one part juice to three parts water, gradually increasing to half and half. The Question of Allergies It is fairly common for babies to inherit food allergies from their parents, and where there is a history of a particular food allergy, that food should only be introduced singly and with great care. The commonest foods which carry a risk of allergic reaction in babies are cow's milk and dairy products, eggs, fish (especially shellfish), some fruits, nuts and foods containing gluten. Some babies (and older children) can also react to artificial food colorings and additives. The commonest allergic problems which may be triggered by adverse reactions to food are: nausea; vomiting; diarrhea; asthma; eczema; hayfever; rashes and swelling of the eyes, lips and face. This is one reason it is unwise to rush starting your baby on solid foods. There is no need to be, NZ Visitor Publications. Paperback. 3867671923 Leaves Our Warehouse Within 24 Hours. Excellent Customer Service.Upto 15 Days 100% Money Back Gurantee.Try Our Fast!!!! Shipping With Tracking Number. . New. 2009-01-01. Pocket edition., NZ Visitor Publications, 2009-01-01

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Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Norbert Marewski
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Norbert Marewski:
Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Taschenbuch

ISBN: 3867671923

[SR: 6591201], Paperback, [EAN: 9783867671927], NZ Visitor Publications, NZ Visitor Publications, Book, [PU: NZ Visitor Publications], NZ Visitor Publications, 67575, Brussels, 16925, Belgium, 16917, Europe, 27, Travel, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 67574, General, 16925, Belgium, 16917, Europe, 27, Travel, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books

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Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Norbert Marewski
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Norbert Marewski:
Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Taschenbuch

ISBN: 3867671923

[SR: 6591201], Paperback, [EAN: 9783867671927], NZ Visitor Publications, NZ Visitor Publications, Book, [PU: NZ Visitor Publications], NZ Visitor Publications, 67575, Brussels, 16925, Belgium, 16917, Europe, 27, Travel, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 67574, General, 16925, Belgium, 16917, Europe, 27, Travel, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books

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Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Marewski, Norbert
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Marewski, Norbert:
Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Taschenbuch

2009, ISBN: 9783867671927

ID: 875492094

NZ Visitor Publications. Paperback. 3867671923 Leaves Our Warehouse Within 24 Hours. Excellent Customer Service.Upto 15 Days 100% Money Back Gurantee.Try Our Fast!!!! Shipping With Tracking Number. . New. 2009-01-01. Pocket edition., NZ Visitor Publications, 2009-01-01

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Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Norbert Marewski
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Norbert Marewski:
Brussels: City Panoramas 360 (Bilingual -- English/German) - Taschenbuch

ISBN: 3867671923

Paperback, [EAN: 9783867671927], NZ Visitor Publications, NZ Visitor Publications, Book, [PU: NZ Visitor Publications], NZ Visitor Publications, 961004, Brussels, 961000, Belgium, 960990, Europe, 960696, Travel, 927726, Subjects, 916520, Books

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Details zum Buch
Brüssel/Brussels City Panoramas 360°

Erleben Sie die faszinierende Welt der 360° Panoramafotografie in unserer neuen Serie "360° Citypanoramas Pocket Edition" in der wir ihnen die schönsten Städte der Welt vorstellen werden.

Detailangaben zum Buch - Brüssel/Brussels City Panoramas 360°


EAN (ISBN-13): 9783867671927
ISBN (ISBN-10): 3867671923
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 2009
Herausgeber: NZVP Books and Calendars

Buch in der Datenbank seit 02.08.2008 11:10:17
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 03.09.2016 16:10:34
ISBN/EAN: 9783867671927

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
3-86767-192-3, 978-3-86767-192-7


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