Blueberry baby food age

How to Serve Blueberries to Baby

Learn how to prepare blueberries for baby in 10 delicious and easy ways! As yummy superfoods, blueberries are a great first food for babies 4-6 months and up. Serve them as a baby food puree, solid food for the finger food stage, or baby-led weaning.

Medically reviewed and co-written by Jamie Johnson, Registered Dietitian Nutritionist (RDN), and Lauren Braaten, Pediatric Occupational Therapist (OT).

Blueberry Baby Food

Do you want to serve blueberries 🫐 to your baby, but not sure where to start?

Then this guide is for you! It is loaded with everything you need to know about how, when, and why to serve blueberries to your little one.

First time making homemade baby food? Then, I would suggest that you start by reading my very in-depth Guide on how to Make Homemade Baby Food – which goes over all the important information such as the best cooking tools to have on hand, safe storage, how to know when baby is ready for solids, how to introduce purees, the best first foods for baby, and more! If you are doing Baby-Led Weaning, then be sure to check out my Complete Guide to Baby-Led Weaning – which covers what exactly is baby-led weaning, to every parent’s concern of baby-led weaning and choking, this guide goes over it all. I will also share how to know when baby is ready for BLW, the top 10 best first foods, a helpful sample blw feeding schedule, helpful tools to have on hand, and much much more!

Want more information? Then make sure to check out my best-selling cookbook for even more information and recipes!

Blueberry Baby Food Video

Watch this video to see all the ways you can serve blueberries to your baby!

Reasons to Love these Blueberry Recipes
  • delicious baby food purees – 4-6+ months
  • great for baby-led weaning – 6+ months 
  • also great for the finger food stage – 9+ months
  • full of essential nutrients for baby
  • different ways for baby to eat – spoon-fed or self-feed 
  • easy to make
  • purees are freezer-friendly
  • can use fresh or frozen blueberries

Benefits of Blueberries for Baby
  • Nutritious: Blueberries are chock full of essential nutrients for our body. They are high in vitamin C, which is necessary for proper immune function and iron absorption, and vitamin K, which is important for blood clotting for when baby gets a boo-boo. They’re also high in the mineral manganese, which helps with the metabolism of protein, lipids, and carbohydrates. In addition, blueberries are a good source of fiber, which promotes digestion and gut health, and antioxidants, powerful anti-cancer agents.
  • Health Benefits: Blueberries have been associated with many health benefits. Because of their high levels of antioxidants and fiber, they can reduce the risk of cancer, heart disease, and diabetes.

Superfood for Superbaby: blueberries are often touted as a superfood because they’re one of the fruits highest in antioxidants. 

Frequently Asked Questions

When can you introduce blueberries to your baby?

Whether you’re starting your baby on purees or are doing baby-led weaning, blueberries are a wholesome and enjoyable first food for your baby! When a baby can start on solids is determined by their own rate of development, which generally comes between 4-6 months of age for purees and after 6 months for baby-led weaning. Some of the developmental milestones your baby needs to reach in order to start on solids include: if your baby has solid control of their head and neck, if your baby has doubled in weight, and if your baby is reaching for or opening their mouth when you eat (see my guide here). Before you start your baby’s feeding journey, you should consult with your pediatrician to make sure your child is developmentally ready.

Are blueberries a choking hazard for baby?

Yes, blueberries can be a choking hazard if presented in a way that baby is not developmentally ready for. To minimize the risk of choking, flatten them with your fingers or quarter large ones, and never leave your baby unattended while eating.

Are blueberries a common allergen?

Blueberries are not listed as one of the top eight food allergens, so are not considered a common allergy. However, it does exist. If an immediate family member has an allergy to salicylates, you may need to avoid blueberries.  

How to Serve Blueberries to Baby

There are several different ways to prepare blueberries for your baby! You can make them into a smooth puree, a combination puree, a chunky puree for stage three, mashed and spread on toast, or serve them whole for baby-led weaning or a finger food. Here are 10 of my favorite ways to serve them:

  • Roasted Blueberry Puree 
  • Simmered Blueberry Puree
  • Beaba Babycook Blueberry Puree 
  • 2-Minute Blueberry Puree
  • 6 Delicious Combination Purees
  • Mashed Blueberry with Chicken & Avocado
  • Chunky Blueberry Puree with Yogurt
  • Blueberry for Baby-Led Weaning or Finger Foods: flattened, halved or quartered
  • Mashed Blueberry with Chicken & Avocado
  • Chunky Blueberry Puree with Yogurt

Frozen vs. Fresh Blueberries: if fresh blueberries are not in season or in your budget, frozen blueberries would be a great option for you. They are nutritionally similar and easy to find in most grocery stores.

Tools Needed

  • Baby Bowls
  • Suction Baby Plates
  • Baby Spoons
  • BEABA Babycook
  • Freezer Storage Tray
  • Gootensil
  • Saucepan
  • Baking Sheet

Roasted Blueberry Puree

This is the type of recipe you make for your baby but end up eating yourself. It’s just that good! Roasting the blueberries is key to getting a deep rich blueberry flavor that highlights their natural sweetness while keeping their crisp taste. It does require you to turn on your oven, which can be a deterrent in the hot summer months, but it is well worth it.

How to Serve: you can serve this puree as-is, mixed with an apple, pear, sweet potato puree, or swirled into oatmeal, yogurt, or ricotta.  

Instructions (see below for the full recipe): place blueberries on a baking sheet and sprinkle with cinnamon. Roast in an oven for 20 minutes until the blueberries are bursting with juices. Place the roasted blueberries into a blender or food processor and puree until smooth.

Simmered Blueberry Puree

Since blueberries have such a high water content, it is sometimes hard to get a thick enough puree for baby by just blending them raw (which you can still do). For this recipe, we simmer the blueberries so that some of their water gets cooked off, leaving you with a thicker puree. This cooking method also lets the blueberry’s natural sweetness come through, which calms down the blueberries, sometimes overwhelming, tartness.

How to Serve: you can serve this puree as-is, mixed with an apple, pear, carrot puree, or swirled into oatmeal, yogurt, or ricotta.

Instructions (see below for the full recipe): place blueberries in a small saucepan. Heat for 10 minutes or until the blueberries are super soft and falling apart. Place the simmered blueberries into a blender or food processor and puree until smooth.

Blueberry Tip: this is a great recipe for using frozen blueberries. You can add frozen blueberries straight to the saucepan and simmer for 12-14 minutes or until soft and thawed through.

BEABA Babycook Blueberry Puree

One of my favorite ways to make a fresh, flavorful, and nutrient-dense blueberry baby food puree, with the touch of a button, is with the BEABA Babycook! It couldn’t get any easier or more hands-off than this. All we do is load up the blueberries into the Babycook, hit steam, and let the machine do all of the work.  

How to Serve: you can serve this puree as-is, mixed with an apple, avocado, carrot puree, or swirled into oatmeal, yogurt, or ricotta.

Instructions (see below for the full recipe): place blueberries into the stainless steel steamer basket. Fill the water tank to level 1. Place the steamer basket inside the glass jar, close the lid and push the steam button. Once done, pour out and reserve any excess water. Transfer the cooked blueberries into the glass jar, close the lid and push the blend button until smooth, adding the reserved blueberry water if needed.

Full Review: read my full, in-depth and honest review of the BEABA Babycook Neo here! Make sure to grab 15% off your Babycook with code (BabyFoode15)!

2-Minute Blueberry Puree

Want to make a tasty blueberry puree for baby but are short on time? Then this puree recipe is for you! We are simply going to blend up some fresh blueberries and call it a day! Yes, it can be that easy.

Instructions (see below for the full recipe): place the blueberries into a blender and blend for 1-2 minutes or until smooth. This puree will start on the thinner side but will thicken in the fridge as it chills.

Blueberries for Self-Feeding

Blueberries are a great food for your baby to self-feed, whether for baby-led weaning, which happens around 6 months of age or during the finger foods stage, which is at 9 months.

Flattened: the best way to serve your baby blueberries as a solid food at 6+ months is to gently pinch the blueberry into small, flattened discs. By pinching them into discs, makes the blueberries not as big of a choking hazard and gives your baby a nice flat surface to grab onto.

Quartered: you can easily quarter blueberries with a small sharp knife or kitchen scissors for your baby when their pincer grasp starts developing, which is roughly 9 months of age.

Halved: once your baby has mastered the quartered blueberries, you can move into just halving the blueberries with a sharp knife or kitchen scissors. You can start serving halved blueberries to your baby around 10+ months.

6 Blueberry Combination Purees

You can mix and match blueberries with many other great fruits and veggies to make fun combination purees. Here are my 6 favorites:

  • Blueberry Banana Puree: Place one ripe banana, 1 cup of blueberries, and 1 tsp fresh lemon juice into a blender, and puree for 1-2 minutes or until smooth. Serve to baby, store in the fridge for up to 4 days or freeze for a later meal.
  • Blueberry Avocado Baby Food: Place one ripe avocado, 1 cup blueberries, and 1 tsp fresh lemon juice into a blender, and puree for 1-2 minutes or until smooth. Serve to baby, store in the fridge for up to 4 days or freeze for a later meal.
  • Blueberry Sweet Potato Puree: Follow this Sweet Potato Puree recipe and add 4 cups of blueberries to the baking sheet when there are 20 minutes left for the sweet potatoes to cook. Puree as directed in the recipe card using a pinch of cinnamon instead of the curry powder.
  • Blueberry Apple Puree: Follow this Apple Puree recipe and add 2 cups of blueberries to the saucepan before cooking. Cook and puree as directed in the recipe card.
  • Blueberry Pear Baby Food: Follow this Pear Puree recipe and add 2 cups of blueberries to the saucepan before cooking. Cook and puree as directed in the recipe card.

Mashed Blueberry Chicken & Avocado

This mashed blueberry, chicken, and avocado chunky puree for your baby is a great way to serve them a full meal in one tasty bite. You can serve this chunky puree on a piece of toast, spoon-feed it to baby, toss it with some pasta, let your baby self-feed it to themselves, or load a self-feeding spoon with a bite and hand the spoon to your baby. 

Instructions (see below for the full recipe): place some chopped blueberries, cooked and shredded chicken, and a few chunks of ripe avocado on a cutting board and, using the back of a fork, mash until chunky and incorporated with each other. 

More Flavors: you can also use steamed or roasted sweet potatoes, banana, soft tofu, cooked apples, cooked and shredded salmon, and more!

Looking for more easy baby-led weaning and puree recipes? Then check out my favorite ways to serve apples, avocados, strawberries and bananas to babies!


Finely chopped blueberries mixed with a thick plain yogurt make for a great protein-packed meal for your baby!

How to Serve: you can serve this to your baby on a spoon, a self-feeding spoon, on a piece of toast, pancake, or waffle.  

Instructions (see below for the full recipe): place chopped blueberries on a cutting board or in a small bowl. Add in the yogurt and stir until incorporated. Serve to your baby with a gootensil, on a 1-3 inch piece of toast, place on a plate for baby to eat with their own hands, or spoon feed it to your baby.


Oatmeal is a great food for your baby, and adding antioxidant-rich blueberries to it, makes it even better! You can make blueberry oatmeal into a smooth puree, a chunky puree, or you can let clumps of oatmeal cool for an easier way to serve oats for baby-led weaning.

Instructions (see below for the full recipe): bring water to a boil and add in oats, blueberries, and a pinch of cinnamon. Let cook, stirring often, for 10 minutes, let cool slightly. Serve as is, or transfer to a blender and puree until you have your desired consistency.

More Oatmeal Inspiration: love oatmeal and need more ideas on how to serve it to your baby? Then check out my complete Oatmeal for Babies guide.

Storage Instructions

You can freeze any of the purees listed above. For finger foods, you can store any leftovers in the fridge in an air-tight container for up to 3 days. 


You can store the blueberry puree in an airtight container in the fridge for 3 days. 


This blueberry puree can be frozen for up to 3 months.

  • Spoon pureed blueberry into a freezer storage container – do not overfill. 
  • Place the lid on the storage container or cover it with a piece of saran wrap and label it with the date and recipe name. 
  • Place the tray into the freezer and let freeze completely – preferably overnight. 
  • Pop-out the baby food cubes and place in a zip-lock baggie or stasher bag – don’t forget to re-label the baggie or stasher bag for future reference. 

Recipe Tips
  • Picking Blueberries: when purchasing blueberries, look for plump and deep blueberries with a dusting of gray on the surface. A blueberry that is too firm or shows any hint of red isn’t fully ripe and will most likely be tart.
  • Fresh or Frozen: You can use either fresh or frozen blueberries for any of the puree, mashed or chunky recipes below, you will need to thaw and drain the blueberries first. It is best to use fresh blueberries if serving as a solid as they will easier for your baby to pick up and hold. 
  • Blender: Because blueberries condense down to such a small amount of puree, I use a small blender when pureeing any of these recipes. You can also use a handheld emersion blender or food processor. Another option is to double the recipe if you still want to use your regular-sized blender.


Or watch a shortened version of this video here.

Roasted Blueberry Puree
  • 2 cups blueberries
  • pinch cinnamon (optional)
Simmered Blueberry Puree
  • 2 cups blueberries
  • 2 tbsp water
  • 1 tsp lemon juice (optional)
BEABA Babycook Blueberry Puree
  • 2 cups blueberries
  • water
2-Minute Blueberry Puree
  • 2 cups blueberries
Baby-Led Weaning/Finger Food Stage
  • 2 tbsp blueberries
Blueberry Oatmeal
  • 1 cup water
  • 1/2 cup old-fashioned oats
  • 1 cup blueberries
  • pinch cinnamon
Mashed Blueberry Avocado & Chicken Puree
  • 2 tbsp blueberries, chopped
  • 2 tbsp avocado chunks
  • 2 tbsp cooked chicken, shredded
Blueberry & Yogurt
  • 2 tbsp blueberries, finely chopped
  • 1 tbsp whole milk plain yogurt
Roasted Blueberry Puree
  • Preheat oven to 425° F. Line a baking sheet with parchment paper. Place the blueberries on the baking sheet and sprinkle on cinnamon. Bake for 20 minutes or until soft and bursting with juices.

  • Let cool slightly and then transfer the blueberries to a blender or food processor and puree for 1-2 minutes until smooth.

Simmered Blueberry Puree
  • Place the blueberries, water, and lemon juice into a small saucepan and heat over medium-low heat for 10-12 minutes or until soft and broken down.

    Note on Blueberries: if using frozen blueberries, there is no need to thaw them before cooking in this recipe.

  • Let cool slightly and then transfer the blueberries to a blender or food processor and puree for 1-2 minutes until smooth.

BEABA Babycook Blueberry Puree
  • Fill the tank reservoir to level 1 with water. Add the blueberries to the stainless steel basket and place the basket into the glass jar. Place the lid on top and close. Push the steam button.

  • Once complete, remove the lid and let cool slightly. Take the stainless steel basket out of it and then pour any excess water into a measuring cup; reserve. Next, pour the blueberries into the glass jar, close the lid, and push and hold the blend button until the blueberries are smooth, adding in any reserved blueberry water if needed.

2-Minute Blueberry Puree
  • Place the blueberries into a blender and puree for 1-2 minutes or until smooth.

  • The puree will thicken as it cools in the fridge or freezer.

Baby-Led Weaning/Finger Food Stage
  • Serve to baby flattened, halved or quartered depending on your baby's age (see graph).

Blueberry Oatmeal
  • In a small saucepan, bring the water to a boil. Add in oats, blueberries, and cinnamon. Cook for 10 minutes or until the oats are cooked, and most of the water is gone. Using a hand mixer or blender, puree the oats to your desired consistency – smooth, slightly chunky, or chunky. If serving for baby-led weaning, dollop a few 2-inch circles of oatmeal on a plate and place it in the fridge. Once cooled, the oatmeal will be easier for your baby to pick up and self-feed.

    Note on Blueberries: if using frozen blueberries, there is no need to thaw them before cooking in this recipe. 

Mashed Blueberry Avocado & Chicken Puree
  • Place the blueberries, avocado, and chicken onto a cutting board. Using the back of a fork, mash the ingredients together into a chunky puree.

  • Spread the chunky puree onto a 1-3 inch piece of toast, load it onto a gootensil, place it on a plate for your baby to eat with their hands, or spoon feed it to your baby.

Blueberries & Yogurt
  • Place the chopped blueberries on a cutting board or in a small bowl. Add in the yogurt and stir until incorporated. Serve to your baby with a gootensil, on a 1-3 inch piece of toast, place on a plate for baby to eat with their own hands, or spoon feed it to your baby.

Age: 4-6+ months for puree, 6+ months for baby-led weaning. 

Storage: you can store the purees in the fridge for up to 4 days or in the freezer for 4 months. You can store the finger foods in the fridge for up to 3 days. 

Yield: the purees will yield you roughly 6-8 ounces of puree, while the finger foods will give you 1-2 servings. 

Notes on Frozen Blueberries: if you are using frozen blueberries, make sure you thaw and drain any excess liquid before using them unless indicated in recipe card.  

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When Is It OK for Babies to Eat Blueberries?

Written by WebMD Editorial Contributors

In this Article

  • Introducing Babies to Blueberries
  • Nutritional Benefits of Blueberries for Babies
  • How to Prepare Blueberries for Babies
  • Blueberry Safety Precautions for Babies

In addition to being delicious, blueberries are one of the healthiest foods you can eat. Blueberries are rich in vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants that may protect against heart disease and cancer as well as boost your immune function and reduce inflammation. Later in life, blueberries may delay the effects of vascular dementia or Alzheimer's disease. Read on to learn when you can give blueberries to your baby and what safety precautions you should take. 

Introducing Babies to Blueberries

For the first 6 months of your baby's life, breastmilk is the ideal food. Around 6 months of age, your baby will start to need nutrition from other sources of food as well, though breastmilk or formula will continue to be the most important source of nutrition for your baby during their first year. Once your baby is developmentally ready to start solid foods, blueberries can be one of the first foods you give them. 

To make sure your baby is developmentally ready to start solids, they should:

  • Be able to hold their head up
  • Show interest in your food
  • Have doubled their birthweight or weigh at least 13 pounds
  • Be able to move food from a spoon to the back of their throat

There is no particular order that you need to follow regarding introducing new foods to your baby. For example, there is no research to suggest that babies who are introduced to fruits before vegetables will dislike vegetables. The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends introducing one mashed or pureed single-ingredient food at a time. You should wait 3 to 5 days before introducing another food to see if your baby has a reaction to the first food.  

Blueberries should be one of many early foods you introduce to your baby. To foster healthy eating habits, you should: 

  • Offer your baby a wide variety of foods. 
  • Let your baby take the lead in deciding how much to eat. Babies will often turn their heads away from food once they've had enough. 
  • Let your baby touch and explore their food. 
  • Make starting solids a fun, positive experience. 

Nutritional Benefits of Blueberries for Babies

Blueberries are one of the most nutrient-dense berries. They are a great source of:

  • Vitamin K
  • Manganese
  • Vitamin C
  • Fiber
  • Copper

They are also full of phytonutrients, which are nutrients found in plants. In particular, blueberries are one of the best sources of anthocyanin, a phytonutrient responsible for the dark blue color of blueberries. Early research suggests that anthocyanin can be associated with: 

  • Anti-inflammatory properties
  • Preventing cancer
  • Preventing heart disease
  • Controlling obesity
  • Controlling diabetes 

How to Prepare Blueberries for Babies

Blueberries can be pureed for younger babies. If your baby is a little older and has some experience with solids, you can mash blueberries for them instead. Make sure the berries are broken up, since the whole berry is a choking hazard. Additionally, don't add sugar, salt, or other seasonings to your baby's food. If you season your baby's food and they have a reaction to it, you won't know whether they're allergic to the seasoning or the food.    

Blueberries pair well with a wide range of other foods. Once you have established that your baby isn't allergic to each individual food, feel free to mix blueberries with other foods to add variety to their diet. Some ideas for foods to mix with blueberries include: 

  • Yogurt
  • Mangoes
  • Peaches
  • Oatmeal
  • Applesauce 
  • Chicken
  • Bananas 

As soon as your baby starts eating solids such as blueberries, make family meals part of your daily routine. Children who eat meals with their family are: 

  • Less likely to be obese
  • More likely to eat more fruits and vegetables
  • Less likely to be depressed
  • Less likely to display violent behavior
  • More likely to have higher grades in school
  • Less likely to abuse drugs or alcohol

Blueberry Safety Precautions for Babies

There are some precautions you should take to make sure the blueberries your baby eats are safe. There are three common issues with food safety: 

Foodborne illness. Raw fruits and vegetables can contain germs that can make you sick such as Salmonella, E. coli, and Listeria. To reduce your chances of getting sick, follow these guidelines: 

  • Buy produce that isn't damaged.
  • Separate fruits and vegetables from meat products. 
  • Keep pre-cut fruits and vegetables cold. 
  • Wash your hands and all surfaces and utensils that your blueberries will touch.
  • Wash your blueberries under running water. Do not use soap, bleach, or disinfectants. 
  • Discard any damaged blueberries. 
  • Refrigerate blueberries within 2 hours of preparing them. 

Choking hazards. Whole blueberries are a choking hazard. Puree blueberries when you first introduce them to your baby. Once your baby graduates to finger foods, either mash the blueberries or cut them into smaller pieces.   

Allergies. Fortunately, blueberry allergies are very rare, so it's unlikely that your baby will be allergic to them. However, when you give your baby their first blueberries, you should wait for 3 to 5 days before giving them another new food just to make sure they don't have a reaction. 

The benefits of berries for children

Children's age is a time for games, study and fun, and this requires a serious expenditure of energy. Therefore, the child often asks his parents to eat something sweet and tasty. In recent years, with the advent of more food products containing preservatives, artificial colors and flavors, for parents, such moments become quite a test: “How to protect a child from the consequences of fast food and unhealthy food?”

Why is it important to give children berries?

Berries are a healthy alternative to candy and gum, although they should be consumed in moderation as all berries are a great source of antioxidants, minerals and vitamins. An excess of even nutrients can lead to health problems.

Tireless concern for the correct development of a preschool child to prepare him for adulthood makes adults turn the life of children into a path with constant signs: "This can be eaten" and "This is not allowed." And all the children so want something tasty and sweet!

Many berries such as blueberries, blueberries, raspberries and strawberries are high in organic sugar, so your baby can enjoy fresh berries instead of sweet cookies or ice cream. According to children's nutritionists, fresh berries or berry-based jelly and compotes have many useful substances that are so necessary in childhood. The ban on berries for children will only apply to those children who have an allergic reaction.

Treatment of children with berries

Each berry has its own specific properties that must be taken into account before being introduced into the children's menu. Let's look at the brightest properties of some berries available in summer and autumn:

  • Lingonberries are considered an excellent antiseptic, suppressing putrefactive processes in the stomach, and are also recommended for poor kidney function and swelling;
  • Sea buckthorn is good for anemia in a child or exhaustion. Usually it is used in the fight against beriberi in children.
  • Strawberries in baby food: is rich in folic acid, necessary for rapid cell growth and vitamin C. child's body. Also, ripe raspberries are good for children with a weak digestive system.
  • Currant is good for children: it is rich in vitamin C, which is very important for those children who often get colds and overwork. Gargling with an aqueous solution of fresh blackcurrant juice very quickly helps with a sore throat.
  • Blackberry is a versatile berry for children and adults, but it is especially good at helping to calm an excited child's psyche.
  • Strawberries for children are useful for anemia and disorders of the kidneys.
  • Cranberry is not always liked by children, but it helps to improve the condition of the child's circulatory system.
  • Rose hips are famous for their pleasant taste and are good in decoction as a general tonic, they also help wonderfully with a loss of strength in a child.
  • Blueberries will help children get rid of intestinal problems associated with constipation. The beneficial effects of blueberries on children's vision are also widely known.
  • Goji berries have recently been introduced into the children's menu with great care. They are used as a natural multivitamin remedy for immunocompromised children.
  • Anthocyanin - the active substance of cherries helps to fight inflammation in the joints, which is important for parents of a child who has suffered a violation of the integrity of the bones of the skeleton.

How to keep all the benefits of berries for children

The beneficial properties of berries will help parents begin the process of berry therapy, which will allow them to negate all the consequences of malnutrition. At the same time, you need to remember simple rules on how to properly introduce berries, and even more so specific ones, like Goji, in baby food.

It is important to follow these rules before giving any berries to a preschooler:

  • To a child under (7-8 months) you can already start giving porridge or a drink prepared with a berry base, but you do not need to introduce several berries at once. Start with blueberries or currants.
  • A one-year-old child can already be given fresh blueberries, raspberries, wild strawberries in the form of puree.
  • Acquaintance with berries should be started with a small amount of berry mass: up to a year - half a teaspoon in the composition of porridge, and after a year - a child can be given for the first time one full teaspoon of berry puree.
  • The volume of berry puree should be gradually increased to the norm: fifty grams per day. Fruit puree on this day the child can not be given.
  • At three years the norm of berries per day increases to 150 g, at six years - up to 200 g per day.
  • In order to monitor whether a child develops an allergic reaction to a certain variety of berries, several types of berries should not be introduced into baby food at once.
  • Whole lingonberries or raspberries are recommended only when the baby has learned to chew solid food well.
  • It is not advisable to give berries with sugar, even if they are slightly sour, since sugar neutralizes all the positive effect achieved through treatment with the active components of berry plants. Nutritionists recommend accustoming the baby immediately to the natural taste of lingonberries or blackberries.
  • Desserts with fresh berries are best prepared immediately before feeding them to the baby. Berry dishes prepared in advance and subjected to long-term storage may be unsafe and will lose a significant part of the substances useful for treatment.
  • Goji berries are considered quite an exotic product, so it is better to start getting acquainted with the dried “elixir of youth and health” after three years in order to avoid allergies to substances contained in common wolfberry.

If allergic reactions to certain berries appear, it is better to refuse them. After some time, the child may outgrow allergic manifestations, then you can again begin to gradually introduce small doses of berries into the child's diet to obtain a tonic and immunomodulatory effect.

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Semper is Sweden's #1 natural and premium baby food. We adhere to Swedish quality standards and a sustainable philosophy to create delicious food for babies.

Sugar-free baby blueberry fruit puree has a great taste and delicate texture. Blueberries are rich in vitamin A - carotene, which improves vision. This healthy wild berry is also high in zinc and calcium.

Semper preserves the natural benefits of blueberries for your baby. Our blueberry puree is unique, such puree is available only in the Semper assortment.
Blueberry Baby Fruit Puree is suitable for toddlers from 5 months of age as a dessert or snack to expand their diet.

  • 100% natural blueberries with no flavors, preservatives, artificial colors or GMOs.

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