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Yogurt for babies: is it good for them?

Is exciting when you start the process of introducing new foods to your baby. And yogurt is one of those foods that many of us would like to give our little ones because it is easy to find, transport, and nutritious for our babies. However, there are several questions on this topic, when should we give them these rich meals? What is the best yogurt for my baby? Here we will answer these and more questions.

Breast milk is the best for your baby

Before we begin, we must be very clear that there is no better milk than breast milk. The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends exclusive breastfeeding for the first six months and recommends continuing to breastfeed the baby while introducing the new complementary foods until the first year old or older.

The benefits of breastfeeding are many for the baby as for the mother:

  • Breast milk is the best source of nutrition for most babies.

  • Breastfeeding can help protect babies against some short and long-term illnesses and diseases.

  • Breast milk shares antibodies from the mother with her baby.

  • Breastfeeding can reduce the mother's risk of breast and ovarian cancer, type 2 diabetes, and high blood pressure.

When introducing yogurt to your baby?

The USDA guidelines recommend that children under 2 years old get no added sugar from their diet. All yogurt contains some natural sugar in the form of lactose, Annabella plain yogurt has no added sugar, also:

  • Water buffalo yogurt is soft, this will prevent your baby from choking.

  • Water buffalo yogurt is a great source of calcium and protein.

  • Active cultures, also known as probiotics, are beneficial for the immune system that lines your baby's intestines.

  • Annabella's Plain yogurt is naturally low in sugar.

  • Annabella products are free from any preservatives, fillers, colorants, gums, or additives.

  • Non-GMO.

A2 protein for babies

The beta-casein protein in milk can be one of 2 types. On one hand, A1 protein can be difficult for humans to digest. On the other hand, A2 protein has a shape more similar to breast milk, which means that it is easier to digest. Also, A2 beta-casein might be less allergenic than A1 milk.


Water Buffalo milk should not replace breastmilk, and from 6 to12 months, breastmilk continues to provide energy, nutrients, and health benefits.

Introduce one “single-ingredient" new food from any food group every 3 to 5 days. Look

out for any reactions.

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