A new study finds that the more parents feed their baby, the less likely their child is to get sick.
Researchers from the University of Florida found that moms who feed their children as soon as they can feed them have a 50 percent lower risk of developing the dreaded colitis.
It’s not clear why this is the case.
The authors said the study also didn’t find an association between the amount of breast milk the baby drinks and the risk of colitis, but added that the results should be interpreted with caution.
Here are the big takeaways: Breast milk has more nutrients than formula.
Breast milk contains a lot of vitamins and minerals, so you need more of those if you’re breastfeeding.
You can also get the vitamins and nutrients from some foods.
When you’re in the breast milk, you’re getting the nutrients in the form of enzymes, which can then be absorbed into the bloodstream.
That makes breast milk a great source of micronutrients, including iron and vitamin D. That’s one reason that a study from the same University of South Carolina found that women who breastfed for 12 months had higher iron levels than those who breast-fed for less time.
That study also showed that mothers who breast fed for more than a year had higher levels of zinc, copper, and iron than those whose milk was only fed for a week.
You need to be careful about your breast milk.
Research has shown that the amount that breast milk contains varies depending on what your child eats, what you feed him, and how you feed your breastfed baby.
The amount of protein you feed depends on the breastfed’s size, weight, and other factors.
Breastfed babies also tend to get more nutrients from their mothers.
The study looked at data from nearly 3,000 women who were breast-feeding their first child between 2003 and 2006.
The researchers looked at how much protein and iron and other nutrients were in each breast milk and then compared those results to the mothers who fed their babies formula for that same period.
This allowed the researchers to identify the mothers with the lowest risks for colitis and breast-milk allergies.
Here’s how the study looked: Breastfeeding as soon after birth is associated with a lower risk.
The risk of being diagnosed with colitis is also lower if the mother feeds her baby immediately after birth.
The mothers who were more than 12 months into their breastfeeding had a 38 percent lower chance of having a colitis diagnosis than those that were less than two months into it.
The biggest risk was found for mothers who used breast milk that was more than half the recommended amount.
Breastfeeding can help you feel healthier.
The more breast milk you feed, the better your immune system gets and the longer it can digest food.
When your child is getting a bit older, you may need to do a little more feeding.
This is also true for moms who have been on antibiotics.
The team found that the longer they breast-feed, the greater the risk that their children may develop colitis as they get older.
It also helps to keep your baby hydrated during the breastfeeding process.
Breast-feeding has some benefits for children.
Breast feeding can help prevent allergies.
You might have to adjust your feeding schedule as your baby gets older, so make sure that you’re not feeding your baby formula that you normally wouldn’t use.
The research also found that breastfeeding is also associated with reduced risk of some cancers.
The lower the risk, the higher the chance of breast-cancer diagnosis.
For example, the breast-development test showed a 25 percent reduction in risk for breast cancer in women who got the highest levels of breast growth hormone, while the risk was about 30 percent lower for women who had the lowest levels.
Breastfeed your baby until he’s at least 2 months old.
A study from University of Southern California found that if a mother gave her baby a bottle of breastmilk, it reduced the risk for the baby’s first colitis by 50 percent.
This study also found the same for breastfeeding mothers who had their first breastfeed about two weeks after giving birth.
Breastmilk doesn’t make you sick.
The same study found that breastmilks don’t make babies sick.
But when your child goes through the transition from breast milk to formula, there are still some important changes to make to your feeding routine.
Your breast milk should be stored in the refrigerator, or put in a sealed container in a refrigerator.
Your milk should only be put in the freezer if you have a freezer-safe container with you.
If your child drinks breast milk from a bottle, it should be kept at a temperature below 39 degrees Fahrenheit for at least two hours.
If you have an infant who is under 6 months old, it’s best to breastfeed with a bottle at least once a day, at least 30 minutes apart.
If that sounds like too much, consider keeping breast milk in a container at least 4