Infant Gas Relief

Are your child is facing with Gas trouble ?

As per My opinion one of the tough duty for parents is to find the reason why their child are crying ? Because child is unable to tell you the reason ....ohhh then how you will find the reason ....

Don't worry here we have a good kind of analysis that will really help you to find the reason....

Before come to the remedies let's find what is gas its causes and how to avoid it.

For Gas

If your baby cry for his /her gas then solution is here ...

You can help prevent gas by feeding her before she cries, a signal that she's too hungry to wait any longer to eat.

Some breastfed babies may produce excessive gas when their mothers eat gas-forming vegetables, such as broccoli, cauliflower, cabbage, brussels sprouts, beans, and onions. (If you're eating these foods and notice your baby is gassy, you may want to limit them in this items.You can help trapped gas move by gently massaging baby's tummy in a clockwise motion while she lies on her back. 

Or hold your baby securely over your arm in a face down position,  

otherwise no relief gas you can Ask your pediatrician about trying the over-the-counter anti-gas medicine.

Why for most baby burping?

Along with changing diapers, mastering the swaddle, and figuring out how to get your wiggly newborn into a romper, one of the first new parent skills you'll get lots of practice at is burping.

What Is a Burp?

A burp is the release of gas bubbles up the esophagus and out of the mouth. These gas bubbles can also be released out the other end of your little bundle, resulting in a different noise -- and smell. Some burps, called wet burps or erps, bring up some of the stomach contents, too, hence the reason to always use a burp cloth when burping a baby.

Why Babies Need to Burp

When gas bubbles get stuck in your baby's stomach, they can cause a feeling of fullness and discomfort, which often causes babies to squirm or cry. Babies use crying as a signal to announce almost every feeling, whether they are tired, hungry, wet, or bored, so it can be hard to know if crying is due to gas discomfort. That's why the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) recommends burping your baby regularly, even if your baby doesn't show discomfort or release any gas when you burp her. "We do not know how much air gets in their little stomachs, so it is a good idea to burp the babies even if they do not get to the fussy stage," recommends Erika Landau, M.D., a pediatrician in New York City and coauthor of The Essential Guide to Baby's First Year. 

Over your shoulder -- Hold your baby over your shoulder, facing toward you. Use one hand to hold the baby and the other to burp, ensuring that the baby's head is supported. 

Sitting on your lap -- Sit your child on your lap, using your arms and hands to support the baby's body and head. Use your other hand to burp Baby on the back. 

When You Should Stop Burping Your Baby 

There is no definitive age to stop burping your baby, but as your little bundle gets older and his digestive system becomes more mature, burping will become less of a necessity, says Dr. Landau. You'll likely see this change around 4 to 6 months, when your baby starts eating solid food. That being said, if you still notice your baby is gassy, continue with burping and other gas-relief techniques until you feel they are not needed. 

If you are feeding your baby with a bottle, she’s less likely to be able to make a good seal around the nipple, so she’ll swallow more air while feeding. In addition, “because most bottles have a very fast flow, the baby usually ends up gulping the liquid down and gulps air along with it,” 

Try putting the baby high up on your shoulder so that your shoulder presses just below his tiny ribcage, then gently pat his back. (Oh yeah, arrange a receiving blanket or burp pad on your shoulder first. Trust me on this!) 

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