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Healthy eating for pregnancy
Irish Nutrition and Dietetic Institute, 2006 (578k)
During pregnancy your unborn baby gets all their nutrients from you. Healthy food choices before, during and after pregnancy help you stay healthy and well, and your baby grow healthy and strong. click to download

Breastfeeding your ill or premature baby
Health Promotion Unit, 2005 (732k)
An ill or very tiny baby may not be able to breastfeed at first. However, it is important that you try to feed your child breast milk at this time, so that your baby benefits from the antibodies, hormones, enzymes and growth factors contained in it. click to download

Combining breastfeeding and work
Health and Promotion Unit, 2004 (734k)
This booklet provides information for employers, employed expectant and new parents and their co-workers on the importance of supporting mothers to continue breastfeeding following their return to work outside the home. click to download

Caring for your child
Health and Promotion Unit, 2004 (810k)
A few simple ways to ensure better health for your child. click to download

Child safety - Keeping baby safe
Health and Promotion Unit, 2005 (204k)
Safety information for parents and carers of babies - 0 to 1 year. Your baby depends on you to keep her/him safe. Your baby cannot control her or his surroundings. click to download

Child safety - Play it safe
Health and Promotion Unit, 2005 (188k)
Safety information for parents and carers of children - 1 to 5 years.Through the first 5 years it is important that your child is able to explore and learn in safety. click to download

Child safety poster
Health and Promotion Unit, 2005 (971k)
Always wear a seat belt when travelling by car. click to download

Starting to spoonfeed your baby
Health and Promotion Unit, 2005 (764k)
Breast milk provides all the nourishment your baby needs up until 6 months. It is recommended that breastfeeding should continue together with a healthy, balanced diet for up to two years or longer, if mother wishes. click to download

Prepregnancy Advice
Well Woman Centre, 2008 (236k)
Rubella, or German Measles, as it is more commonly known, causes a mild viral illness in most people, but for pregnant women who are not immune to Rubella, it may have devastating consequences for the pregnancy. If you got your Rubella vaccine in school, you are probably immune, but a small number of people donít develop any immunity. This can be checked with a simple blood test. If you are not immune, then you can get a booster vaccination, but it is important not to get pregnant for three months after the booster. click to download

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