There are abundance of things to pay attention to after your baby is born. Here are some things you don't require to put on that list.

Touching the soft spots on baby's head

Despite cautions to the opposing, you shouldn’t be stressed if you happen to have touched these areas of Baby’s head. When you touch your baby's flexible spots, known as the fontanels, you're not touching his brain. Accordingly what are you touching? A thick, very defensive membrane. The soft spots exist so your baby can securely negotiate the narrow birth canal. Since his skull is flexible, your little one's downy head has before now survived a pretty rough ride with no harm done.

Seeing baby's pulse in his fontanels

What you're seeing are the normal workings of your baby's circulatory system. Because the fontanels cover areas of the skull that have not yet fused together, they're soft, making veins and arteries noticeable.

A small hollow in baby's Chest

Relax - this isn't a heart problem. According to specialists, the breastbone is made up of three parts. The indentation you see is likely the bottom piece, angling backward. As your baby grows, her chest and belly muscles will pull it straight. Even before then, layers of baby fat will cover up this very usual bit of anatomy.

Soft, Squishy Poops after Every Feeding

Breastfed babies may poop after each feeding because breast milk is so fast digested As for as the squishy issue is concerned, most newborn poops are soft simply as offspring are on an all-liquid diet.

A Pimply Facial Rash

Thanks to maternal hormones still circulating in their body, many newborns have acne, which regularly occurs between 2 weeks and 2 months of age. It's harmless and just requires tender cleaning, not Clearasil.

Swollen Breasts On A Newborn Girl or boy

Those same hormones that cause baby girls to have a mini period can also swell the breasts of babies of both genders. Amazing? Yes. Temporary? Absolutely. Worrisome? Not at all.

Sneezing All the time

Babies have tiny noses! Just a small bit of mucus will make them sneeze. And because your newborns have just emerged from his watery home in your uterus, he's likely to have at least a little overcrowding, which may cause quite a few sneezes. Unless his sneezing is accompanied by thick, yellow mucus, which indicates a cold, all that sneezing is just a phase he'll outgrow.