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If you need a second opinion, please get one from another doctor (preferably as soon as possible so that your baby can get the necessary nutrition without delay.) However, since you asked: Yes, you should supplement his feeding with bottles. There's no shame whatsoever in doing this for any reason, let alone to help your baby grow. To continue exclusively ...


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What we did for a few days: I (the father) slept with the baby on a separate bed, with a water bottle ready. When he woke up, I cuddled him and gave him a bit to drink and he would sleep on. The idea is that when the baby smells the (still lactating!) mother, he/she gets hungry. As said, a few days broke the habit and weaning was relativly smooth. Of ...


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One possible cause is dairy allergy or a sensitivity to one of the ingredients in that particular formula. You could certainly try switching the formula to a different type (eg: soy based instead of milk based, or use one of the easy to digest/sensitive varieties where the ingredients are essentially partially pre-digested or broken down more. You could also ...


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First babies shouldn't have diary if at all possible, breast milk is the best. So pump as much as you can and freeze them. I would try a different formula. I think carnation has one for colicky babies and I know there are colic drops, However, I would switch to a soy based or non dairy brand for awhile. There could be several things going on at the same ...


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I looked at one manufacturer's recommendation for storage of their formula products to get this answer. For unopened cans of Similac® infant formulas, most desirable storage temperatures are between 13°C [55°F] and 24°C [75°F], but between 0°C [32°F] and 35°C [95°F] is also acceptable. Storage at extreme temperatures compromises the quality of the ...



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