45 easy recipes created by a dietitian
to start solid foods with your baby.


Download the PDF

9.99$ CAD

Where do I find GOOD recipes for my baby?

Are you tired of endlessly searching the web for a good recipe that you can use to feed your baby? It's so time consuming and you have so many other things to take care of! And even when you find a recipe on a forum, are you sure it's appropriate for your baby? Is it appropriate for Baby Led Weaning? Does it have too much salt? Will my baby be able to hold the food? Is it even going to taste good?

All recipes at my fingertips

This book contains the best recipes that you and your baby will enjoy. The recipes were created to accompany parents in their journey of introducing solids to their baby. Each recipe was created by registered dietitian Jessica Coll, was created as first foods that can be introduced to your baby, was created with your baby’s early nutritional requirements in mind, can be easily held and manipulated by your baby, is fun and tasty for the entire family!

Get the recipe book now!

Download the PDF

9.99$ CAD

It is strongly recommended that you inform yourself well before doing Baby-Led Weaning (BLW) with your baby in order to proceed safely. No theory is included in this digital cookbook. Sign up for the Online Course about the Introduction of Complementary Foods to get all the information.

PRECAUTIONS

Before doing Baby-Led Weaning (BLW) with your baby, it is important to proceed safely by contacting a pediatric registered dietitian. Among other things, make sure that:

  • your baby is ready and does not start too early
  • your baby is sitting at 90 degrees
  • you do not place food in his/her mouth with your fingers
  • the environment is calm during meals
  • you offer the right foods to your baby
  • you watch your baby eat at all times
  • you contact a pediatric registered dietitian to make sure you are proceeding safely
  • you read the warning below
  • WARNING*

    BLW is contraindicated for babies at risk of dysphagia, such as babies who have an anatomic disorder (cleft palate, tongue tie), a neurological disorder (developmental delay, hypotonia, oral hypotonia) or a genetic disorder. Follow-up by a health professional (doctor, pediatric registered dietitian) is necessary for babies at risk of anemia such as babies born prematurely, babies with low birth weight (less than 3000 g), worries related to growth, babies born to an anemic mother, baby for whom cow's milk was introduced early and/or a vegan baby.
    *Cusson and Labonté, Baby-Led Weaning Conference, June 2018, Nutrium, Faculty of Medicine, University of Montreal