1years old with allergy’s / foods to make?

enquiry by Erica T : 1years old with allergy’s / foods to brand My girl will be 1 twelvemonth yore and she tin not have:milkwheateggssoy beanspeanutsCooking is not a job for me i adoration to cook, i just would sort ot no if anyone had any recipe with putout these nutrient in them Thanks Best Answer:

Answer by J Cov
Can not assistance with the formula, but this camp has ton of info http://www.wholesomebabyfood.com/allergy.htm

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One Response to “1years old with allergy’s / foods to make?”

  1. musicimprovedme says:

    I don’t mean to minimize your problem, I do wish your daughter could eat anything, mainly because allergies could put her in danger from time to time. But I think honestly this is a blessing in disguise for you, and probably the way you need to feed your daughter is the way that most kids should be eating. She will likely grow up to really respect food, loving it in a different way, knowing how to cook for herself, knowing the value of fresh ingredients.

    I also hope you see it as good news that this is only a long list if you get into packaged foods…when you start reading the labels on cans and boxes and packets, then yes it is a lot worse. Those items seem to be in everything pre-made, and they are also hidden behind the names of other ingredients derived from soy, wheat, milk, eggs, and peanuts.

    I don’t have any real recipes for you, per se, as I don’t use them myself much at all. My best advice is to apply/learn methods of cooking and then stock the house with fresh healthy allowed foods where you can mix and match and cook simple recipes from scratch. Most kids don’t want their food overly complicated anyway so it does not have to be difficult or time consuming to cook for her.
    You can do simple soups and stir fry dishes, you can make casseroles with rice/veg/meat and you can make homemade sorbets and fruit desserts. You can also roast or grill almost anything for simple cooking. I would also look into getting a dehydrator for quality controlled pantry staples (you can dry dang near anything and that keeps you out of the cans and boxes. You might also consider getting a juicer. And a crockpot makes easy work of long-cooking items. You might even raise her to love growing vegetables and herbs and teach her how to use them.

    She will enjoy simple single ingredient foods like fresh fruits and vegetables. For carbs, whole grains like rices, potatoes, beans, oatmeal, instead of breads and pastas. You can give her any fresh lean meats, most of which are easy to work with, instead of hot dogs and nuggets/fingers/sticks. Stay away from meat and dairy substitutions, as they are mostly soy as are edamame beans. You can also give her almond or rice milk instead of dairy or soy milk and you may be able to give her margarine instead of butter.

    As for goodies/desserts, she will not be able to have a lot of packaged treats, baked goods, puddings, ice cream, or candies. She can have jello, dried fruits, trail mix made yourself without peanuts. You might want to keep unflavored gelatin in the house and then you can make her jello out of real fruit juice instead of giving her…basically…wobbly Koolaid. AND you can get an air popper and give her homemade popcorn with fresh herbs and spices. I also got thinking about marshmallows. They are basically just gelatin and sugar. If you can’t find a simple enough prepared marshmallow you can make them. Maybe this will be her special treat when no other junk is allowed.


    For drinks, you will do her a great service by teaching her to make water her beverage of choice. But that is not the only thing. As she grows you can give her 100% juices from fruits and veg. You can give her almond milk, which can be heated and add vegan chocolate (no milk) and sugar for her own hot cocoa, or heated and flavored with vanilla or cinnamon or honey. You can also make her “sodas” from fruit juice and carbonated water.

    I get a lot of inspiration from watching 5 Ingredient Fix on Food Network, even though I have never really copied any of her recipes in particular. The host is Claire Robinson. She cooks for neither children nor allergies. She often uses ingredients that your daughter can’t have. BUT the potential takeaway for you is that you will get thinking about stripping down your dishes to the most simple, flavorful ingredients and using super simple cooking methods. It can make you really think differently about cooking.

    I would also keep re-evaluating this as she matures, because children sometimes outgrow their allergies. If that happens even with one or two of hers, then it will be that much easier to feed her. AND keep offering her allowed foods even if she says she doesn’t like them. It doesn’t need to be a battle, but a simple request to try it each time is reasonable. You may both discover something that she has learned to like, or a particular way that she enjoys it prepared.

    I tended to forget that your baby is only 1 throughout this. Still, much of this info will apply now, and the rest she can grow into as you go along.

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