Blozzom Team

Image Source: Smalltalk4kids

Here is the list of food items to feed your baby with age groups distinguished.

Age: Natal to about 4 months

Feeding comportment:

  • Rooting response helps the baby turn towards a nipple to find nutrition.

What to feed your baby:

  • Breast milk or baby formula ONLY.


  • The baby's digestive expanse is still evolving, so solid food is off the limits for now at least.

Age: from 4 months to about 6 months

Symbols of willingness for solid food

Whether the baby is breastfed or is bottle-fed, there's no haste to twitch with the solids. If you'd like to familiarize solids earlier than that, keep in mind that baby possibly won't show all these signs of keenness.There are some clues to watch for:

  • holding head up
  • Assembles well in highchairs
  • Makes munching motions
  • Shows curiosityabout food
  • Closes mouth around a spoon

What to feed the baby:

  • Breast milk or infant formula
  • Pureed vegetables like the sweet potatoes, carrots, and squash.
  • Pureed fruit like the apples, bananas, and peaches.
  • Pureed meat like the chicken.

Quantity per day:

  • Begin with 1 teaspoon of pureed eatables or cereal.
  • Increase to 1 to 1.5 tablespoon of pureed eatables, or 1 tablespoon of cereal assorted with breast milk or infant formula, two times a day.

Feeding tips

  • If your baby doesn’t eat what you deal with initially, try feeding him the same again after a few days.

Age: from 6 months to 8 months

Symbols of willingness for solid food

  • Same as 4 to 6 months

What to feed your baby:

  • Breast milk or infant formula
  • Crushed or stressed fruits (banana, pears, applesauce, peaches, avocado)
  • Crushed or strained root vegetables (well-cooked carrots, squash, sweet potato)
  • Pulverized meat (chicken, pork, beef)
  • Pulverized tofu
  • Small sums of unsweetened yogurt.
  • Mashed legumes ( e.g.: black beans, chickpeas, edamame, fava beans)
  • Iron-invigorated cereal ( e.g.: oats, barley)

Quantity per day:

  • 1 teaspoon of pureed fruit slowly increased to 2-3 tablespoons in four feedings.
  • 1 teaspoon of pureed vegetables, gradually augmented to 2-3 tablespoons in four feedings.
  • 4-9 tablespoons of cereal in 2 or 3 feedings

Age: from 8 months to 10 months

Signs of willingness for solid and finger eatables:

  • Same as 6 to 8 months
  • Picks up stuff with thumb and forefinger
  • Puts allthe things he encounters, in his mouth

What to feed you baby:

  • Breast milk or infant formula
  • Small quantities of soft sterilized cheese and cottage cheese
  • Pulped vegetables ( well-cooked carrots, squash, potatoes and sweet potatoes)
  • Finger food ( e.g.: well-cooked spiral pasta, tiny bits of scrambled eggs, well-cooked pieces of potato, O-shaped cereal)
  • Protein foods that include tiny bits of meat, poultry, boneless fishand well-cooked beans, like lentils, split peas or black beans)
  • Iron-invigorated cereal ( e.g.: barley, wheat, oats and mixed cereals)

Quantity per day:

  • 1/4 to 1/3 cup of dairy
  • 1/4 to 1/2 cup of iron-invigorated cereal
  • 3 to 4 tablespoons of protein-rich eatables

Age: from 10 months to 12 months

Signs of willingness for other solid eatables:

  • Same as 8 to 10 months
  • Gulps down food more effortlessly
  • visible growth of more teeth
  • No longer drives food out of mouth
  • Attempts to use a spoon

What to feed your baby:

  • Breast milk or infant formula
  • Soft sterilized cheese, yogurt and cottage cheese
  • Fruit pounded or cut into dices or shreds
  • Nibble-size, soft-cooked spuds (peas, carrots)
  • Combinational foods ( pasta, macaroni, and casseroles)
  • Protein foods (tiny bits of well-cooked meat, chicken, boneless fish, and well-cooked beans that include legumes, lentils etc.)

Quantity per day:

  • 1/3 cup of dairy or 1/2 ounce of cheese
  • 1/4 to 1/2 cup iron-invigorated cereal
  • 3/4 to 1 cup of fruit
  • 3/4 to 1 cup of spuds
  • 1/8 to 1/4 cup combinational foods

Your baby means the world to you and you want to ensure that he/she gets the best care in the world. Make sure that he/she gets the right food at the right to keep him/her perfectly healthy. Click here to know more.