So I whipped up some lunch for Lil Pea, with spices and herbs he likes. Yes, a custom job! And no, there isn’t chilli.
Just let me say this – this is YUMMY. Heh. #humblebrag
Using the oven and electric steamer are top choices for me, because it means I don’t have to slave at the stove. Who wants to do that when there are diapers that need changing and little boys who need dancing?! Chuck it in to cook and literally forget about it.
I use fusili that’s made of brown rice and quinoa from iHerb for a more nutritious and gluten-free option. My organic spices and herbs are from the same place. (You can save $5-$10 off your first order from iherb by using this promo code LGF536 at checkout. Shipping to Singapore is only $4 up to 6.3kg. Worst kept secret in Sg, I gather!) Continue reading
Some of my friends call my son Ah Huat.
I think it’s because he is so blessed, and gives us much joy. (And also because when I was pregnant with him, I was able to flag down cabs without waiting and win prizes in contests.)
Here are some of his milestones – including daddy’s thoughts – in his first year that I want to ink into digital memory.
Whether you’re doing BLW Baby Led Weaning or the usual purée route, you will find this age guide for solids introduction amazingly useful.
I have this on my fridge and ticked off every new food I introduced to Lil Pea.
It also helped to keep track of any allergies (we found out he’s allergic to cow’s milk).
Age guide to introducing solids
What’s good about this’s particular chart is that it’s easy to use, laid out nicely, and takes a more prudent approach (later, rather than earlier for some possibly allergenic foods).
Also, it’s cross-referenced to well-known sources (see bottom of chart for sources).
This chart I pinned to my Pinterest board keeps getting re-pinned; no doubt other parents find it useful too!
You can follow my weaning and solid foods Pinterest boards here:
Age guide source: www.design-kat.com