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Whether or not your toddler can safely have chocolate is a conversation best saved for your pediatrician. In general, the AAP recommends skipping chocolate until kids are at least two, since it contains added sugar. Other than this, there are no specific guidelines about.
If your baby is a newborn, do not even think of providing chocolate to him/her. Let the baby grow up and be at least 2 years old. Before that, your breast milk and weaning foods will be the best for him/her. After 24 months your baby will develop the digestive system properly and can eat different foods but in a very less amount. The answer is yes and no.
Milk should not be introduced to babies under 1. After that, assuming your child has no allergic reaction to milk, chocolate milk is fine. But keep in. If you are unsure about what age babies can eat chocolate, here’s your answer. It is best to wait until your baby is at least a year old before introducing chocolate to him.
When you decide to give chocolate to your baby, ensure that there are no potential allergens that can cause reactions. It is also best to start with dark chocolate. Chocolate can increase your baby’s risk for cavities.
Any source of added sugar, like desserts, refined carbohydrates, and fruit juices, carry this potential. There are around 15 grams of sugar in one ounce of both dark and milk chocolate (with a little more in white chocolate). As to when can babies have chocolates vary depending on your baby’s ability to sit alone unsupported, his tongue-thrust reflex, and his interests in foods. These things usually manifest when your baby is between four and six months old; however, before giving chocolates to your baby, check the ingredients used in the chocolates.
When Can Babies Eat Chocolate? It is good to wait until your baby is 24 months old because the baby’s digestive system may not be developed enough to process it without an adverse reaction (1). Chocolate also contains caffeine and theobromine, which is a compound related to caffeine. Even though there are no specific medical guidelines for introducing chocolate to your baby, most experts suggest waiting till the first birthday.
One reason is that most varieties of chocolate available today have sugar in them, which isn’t advised for babies under one year. Chocolate contains caffeine, and caffeine is really something you shouldn’t give your baby. If you’re using Hershey’s chocolate syrup or NesQuik to make the chocolate milk, there are added concerns with the sugar that is used in these products. It depends on the amount.
It is not really harmful, but it can. a) lead to constipation or diarrhea. b) the sugar will giv ethe baby a strong activity boost and then afterwards make it extreemly.
List of related literature:
|from The Essential Guide to Fitness|
|from My Child Won’t Eat: How to Enjoy Mealtimes Without Worry|
|from Medical Nutrition and Disease: A Case-Based Approach|
|from Family Nurse Practitioner Certification Intensive Review: Fast Facts and Practice Questions, Second Edition|
|from Concise Text Book for Pediatric Nursing E-Book|
|from Mucosal Immunology|
|from Biscuit, Cracker and Cookie Recipes for the Food Industry|
|from Broadribb’s Introductory Pediatric Nursing|
|from Potter and Perry’s Fundamentals of Nursing: Second South Asia Edition E-Book|
|from Krause’s Food & the Nutrition Care Process, Iranian Edition E-Book|