Your little bundle of hunger will spend almost all of their awake time wanting to eat (we hear you, kiddo).

This lesson will give you the basics of breastfeeding and bottle feeding to help you get off to the best start.

More inspiration about feeding your baby:

25 things I want breastfeeding mamas to know
Your very first feeds—tips for breastfeeding in the hospital
Your best latch: 10 best things to know to breastfeeding without pain
Breastfeeding positions 101: All the ways to feed your little one
A no-judgment letter to the mama who didn't breastfeed

Print your breastfeeding + changing log—

Print your pumped milk storage guidelines—

Breastfeeding Benefits—

American Academy of Pediatrics
The International Journal of Psychiatry in Medicine
La Leche League International
National Institutes of Health

Your class lessons—

Lesson 1: Newborn health
Lesson 2 : Mama health
Lesson 3: Feeding your baby
Lesson 4: Your baby's sleep
Lesson 5: Bonding + playing with your baby

Raising a mentally strong kid doesn't mean he won't cry when he's sad or that he won't fail sometimes. Mental strength won't make your child immune to hardship—but it also won't cause him to suppress his emotions.

In fact, it's quite the opposite. Mental strength is what helps kids bounce back from setbacks. It gives them the strength to keep going, even when they're plagued with self-doubt. A strong mental muscle is the key to helping kids reach their greatest potential in life.

But raising a mentally strong kid requires parents to avoid the common yet unhealthy parenting practices that rob kids of mental strength. In my book, 13 Things Mentally Strong Parents Don't Do, I identify 13 things to avoid if you want to raise a mentally strong kid equipped to tackle life's toughest challenges:

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