Caitlin Beale, MS, RDN

Our Partners

Dr. Brown’s bottles are the go-to for this feeding expert and mom. Here’s why

Picking the right bottle can be a game-changer for your little one.

Self Care

This is what moms get wrong about self-care, according to a therapist

Hint: Self-care isn’t about “fixing” yourself, it’s about honoring your needs.


What is postpartum belly binding? The traditional practice can mean an easier postpartum recovery

We spoke to experts about how belly binding promotes healing and recovery after birth.

Getting Pregnant

This is the reason why we tend to make more babies in the winter

A combo of biology and environment known as ‘reproductive seasonality’ likely explains all your late summer birthday invites.

Mental Health

Popular asthma medication Singulair linked to serious mental health concerns for adults and children

Millions of US adults and children take Singulair, but most are unaware the drug is linked to depression, aggressive behavior and even suicide.

Baby Feeding Guides & Schedules

What is the ’90-90-90 rule for eating’? Here’s what you need to know

Keep your kiddo safe and focused at meals with this OT principle.

Our Partners

TTC? Here’s what to know about the nutrients you need

And the viral TikTok fertility aid that has all of them.

Children's Health

Parents are turning to ChatGPT for medical advice. But is it safe?

Don’t cancel your doctor’s appointment just yet.

Women's Health

Can I eat Thanksgiving turkey while pregnant? Here’s what to know

The list of foods to avoid during pregnancy can feel long. Is your dad's perfectly cooked turkey among them?

Women's Health

Using an IUD could significantly lower your ovarian cancer risk

A 2019 study found that IUDs reduce ovarian cancer risk by 32%—here's what two cancer experts say about the findings.

Health & Wellness

What is microchimerism? Tiny cellular souvenirs may keep you connected to your baby long after pregnancy

Fetal microchimerism means a small number of your baby's cells can travel through the placenta and take root in your body, where they may remain for decades. It can even occur in surrogacy, experts say.