women

When a newborn eats, she can swallow air when she learns how to breathe and swallow at the same time. If she swallows too much air, it can sometimes lead to spitting out, bloating and irritability, according to experts. Burping the baby helps her release air that she swallows. Whether a squirming newborn may seem difficult to process at first, burping newborn is an easy baby-care skill to master. You’d better support your newborn's body. With a little patience and a few different positions, you will burp your newborn like a pro in a short time.

Description: When a newborn eats, she can swallow air when she learns how to breathe and swallow at the same time

When a newborn eats, she can swallow air when she learns how to breathe and swallow at the same time

Things you will need

·         Bib

·         Burp towel

Guides

1.    Feed your newborn so she is slightly upright. The upright position reduces air entering her stomach. When you use a bottle, you’d better watch the nipple to make sure that it is full of milk not air.

2.    You should place a bib on your newborn if she is not wearing one. Bib protects her clothes if milk or baby formula burps out.

Description: You should place a bib on your newborn if she is not wearing one

You should place a bib on your newborn if she is not wearing one

3.    You’d better place your baby so that you can gently press on her abdomen. The contact between her stomach and your body when you are holding her with her ​​head on your shoulder will provide a bit of pressure. Another option is to place your baby along your arm with your hand that supports her head. You should try different positions to find the option that allows you to easily support her while you are burping her.

Description: You’d better place your baby so that you can gently press on her abdomen

You’d better place your baby so that you can gently press on her abdomen

4.    You’d better place a towel near the baby's mouth to pick up milk that goes out. You should also put towel over your shoulder, in your hand or on your lap, depending on how you hold your baby.

5.    You’d better tap your baby on her back with your palms while you still press lightly on her abdomen. You do not need to clap too hard on her back to take out the air. Repeated, gentle pats will have effects.

6.    You should give your baby a break if she does not burp in a few minutes. Try again after 5 or 10 minutes. Changing posture can also help take air out of her stomach.

 

 

 

 

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