Do i need to burp my baby after solid food

When Do You Stop Burping a Baby?

It’s late at night, and you’ve been patting your little one on the back for what seems like forever hoping for a burp. You’re beyond frustrated and the only thought running through your mind is how much longer you have to keep trying.

Does this scenario sound familiar? Burping your baby can seem like a game without clear rules. When to do it? For how long? When can you stop? These are all questions that have probably crossed your mind at some point (particularly late at night when you want to go back to bed!)

We understand that it’s no fun trying to play a game when you don’t know the rules, so we’re here to help. (Not with the late-night bottles though. Sorry, that’s all you!)

While only you can make the decision on when to not burp (or burp) your baby, we’ve got you covered with some information about burping and some tips to help your baby if gas keeps making them upset. So, before you lose any more sleep…

One reason why you may feel you’ve never gotten a clear answer about burping is that every baby is unique and their individual needs will be different.

When a baby eats, they also take in some air. (Breastfed babies typically take in a little less air, but no matter how you feed your baby, they’ll take some air in along with their food.) This air can leave your little one feeling gassy and uncomfortable if it doesn’t find its way out.

It’s recommended that newborn babies be burped between breasts if breastfeeding and every 2 to 3 ounces if bottle feeding. However, burping may need to happen more or less frequently depending on your particular child’s needs.

In general, you can stop burping most babies by the time they are 4 to 6 months old, according to Boys Town Pediatrics in Omaha, Nebraska.

Babies can be burped in many ways and while being held in a variety of positions. If you feel that your baby needs to burp, but are not having success with one position, it can be useful to try switching techniques!

Many newborn parents burp their baby, because they worry that their little one won’t be able to release gas on their own. However, some babies burp easily on their own or seem less gassy in general. It may not be necessary to burp your baby at all during a feed.

If you dread burping your baby frequently, there is also research on your side. According to one 2015 study, burping did not result in a reduction of colic episodes and actually increased the amount of spit-up in healthy babies.

So, what if you want to burp your baby, but it’s taking forever for a burp to come out?

If your baby hasn’t burped after a minute or so of trying, you can probably move on or try again later. There’s a good chance that your baby just doesn’t need to burp right then.

By keeping an eye out for any signs of discomfort (e.g., squirming, pulling away), you’ll quickly figure out when your baby needs a little extra help.

Sometimes burping your little one may not be enough to relieve their discomfort. If your baby seems uncomfortable from gas there are plenty of other options beyond burping you can try. These include:

Bicycle their legs

Laying your child on their back and moving their legs like they are pedaling a bicycle can help gas work its way out. (Poop can also sometimes find its way out with this technique if your little one is working to push it out!)

Baby massage

Proponents of massaging babies say it might improve infants’ circulatory and digestive systems, which can potentially help with gas and constipation. That said, there’s little scientific research to back these claims.

Even if this isn’t the magical solution for your child, massage can be very calming for both babies and parents. There’s nothing like touch to help bond with your child!

Change the nipple flow on their bottle

If you are using a bottle to feed your baby, nipple size might be causing your little one to take in some extra air. A nipple that’s releasing milk too quickly or slowly could have your baby gulping for air or getting extra air out of the bottle.

By adjusting the nipple size up or down, you may notice your baby starts feeling a little better.

Change bottles

No particular type of bottle has been proven to be the best at reducing colic, eliminating acid reflux, or lessening gas and spit-ups. However, there are some brands that focus on venting and air control measures that may prove helpful for your little one’s stomach.

Use premixed formula

Switching up formulas might be worth a try if your little one’s stomach always seems to be hurting. Sometimes the solution is even as easy as switching to a premixed version of the formula you’re already using in powder form. Talk to your baby’s pediatrician before changing to soy or other types of formula, though.

If you’re breastfeeding or feeding breast milk in a bottle instead of formula, it might be worth talking to your doctor (or your baby’s pediatrician) about your diet if you notice your little one reacting with stomach or bowel problems within a few hours of breastfeeding sessions.

Talk to your doctor about OTC treatments

Before using gripe water or gas drops on your child, it’s important to check with your doctor. While unlikely, there is a chance that your child could have an allergic reaction, and ingredients can differ greatly from brand to brand (particularly if you intend to use gripe water), so getting your doctor’s seal of approval is important.

It’s also important to remember that no over-the-counter (OTC) option is proven to be effective for all babies. Whether an OTC treatment will work is very individual. (No offense meant to the particular brand that got a glowing recommendation from another mom down the street!)

If you little one’s burps include excessive spit-up, projectile vomiting, or your baby seems to be in distress when burping, it’s important to check in with their doctor who can help you rule out other possible causes including gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD). Your child’s doctor can also discuss ways to help your baby’s particular symptoms.

When it comes to burping, every baby is different. While some babies will require treatment for acid reflux and plenty of upright time after feeds, others will release their gas before you even have a chance to burp them.

As a result of how individual babies are, there’s no one right answer when it comes to burping — or when to stop burping. Over time, you’ll learn what your specific baby (or babies) requires to feel their best.

Your knowledge of your baby will guide you in determining how frequently they need to be burped and when they no longer need it.

If you find that your baby seems in distress during or after feeds despite your best attempts to alleviate their gas, it may be time to speak with their doctor. They can help you to rule out or treat any other potential problems.

Burping Baby After Eating Baby Food

Updated on August 17, 2008

A.Z. asks from Clearlake Oaks, CA

10 answers

Hello everyone. I recently started giving my 5 1/2 month old daughter baby food once a day instead of a bottle. I was giving it to her before, but I would give her a small amount of baby food, then a bottle with a little less formula than I usually give her. She loves the baby food, any kind I give her she will gobble up. Since birth she pretty much eats whats in front of her. My doctor said babies eat just until they are full, then they will stop. Well not my little angel. She will eat and eat and eat. Just like her mom. The difference is, I don't throw up what doesn't fit. So it took us a good two months to figure out the right amount of formula to give her that would Just barely "top off her tank" as I call it. So she wasn't barfing all the time. I have a couple of questions. First, how much baby food should I be giving her in one feeding? Like I said, she will eat everything I give her, and then some. Right now she will eat two 3.5oz packs of gerber 2nd foods every time. And if you go by measurements, that's two ounces more than what I give her of formula per bottle. Also, I usually have to give her a bottle every three hours; Should I wait longer than that after I give her baby food before I feed her again? I mean shouldn't the baby food tide her over for longer than formula? I don't have a clue when 7 bottles a day turns in to 3 meals a day. And my final question is, do I need to burp her after she eats baby food?
I would like to thank everyone in advance for taking the time to answer my questions. It's nice to know there is somewhere I can go to ask questions like this, besides my doctor; who would probably give me some bla bla answer, that really wouldn't help me anyways. ROCK ON MAMA SOURCE. ---------A.---------

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answers from San Francisco on

Your baby's digestive system might not be ready for that much solid food and for stage 2 foods. Just because your daughter will eat these foods does not mean her system is ready for them. Here's some info from Stanford Children's hospital. If you search their site, I'm sure you'll find even more useful info:

Just be sure to copy and paste the whole link into your browser. Links that wrap on to another line like this can be difficult to paste properly.

1 mom found this helpful


answers from Sacramento on

At such a young age your daughter's main source of nutrition should be coming from breast milk or formula. Seven ounces may be too much! My son wasn't eating that much until after he turned one. The baby foods should be given in addition to the bottle NOT instead of. It is an introduction to solids of how they feel and taste. I purchased the book Super Baby Food by Ruth Yaron. I wasn't able to do all the recipies but I like it because it offers a time line of offering foods as well as sample of food schedules because I felt lost when we started solids! It was one of my best buys!


answers from Fresno on

It is not necessary to burb her after feeding her baby food. aI gave my kids their baby food at normal breakfast, lunch and dinner times and a bottle in between along with 1 tbl of cereal in their bottles before bed.


answers from San Francisco on

Hello A.,
From what I understood when I started solids with my daughter is they should not replace any bottles. The beginning stages of solids is not for nutrition, but for the experience. Different tastes, different colors, etc. I'm not sure what to say since you baby eats so much, I'm not even sure my daughter ate that much at 9 months when we transitioned her to table food. The way we ended the bottle (at ` year) is her solids became her 3 meals and the bottles became the snacks, but that was at about 11 months.
Well, I hope there is something in here that helps you!


answers from Sacramento on

At that age, a couple of tablespoons of food a day is enough. Seven ounces of food is more than my one year old eats in an entire day, it's simply way too much. Just because she finds it fun and will eat and eat and eat, doesn't mean it's ok for her. Since you say you understnd that your own hunger/fullness signals are not strong, then you can expect that if she's like you, she has no idea when to stop and is going on and on because it's fun and tastes different.

Also the pp's are right that the small amount of solids babies should eat during the 6-12 month period should be in addition to their breastfeeding or formula, not replacing it, that comes later after one year. The solid food is mostly water, it would be like replacing your regular meal with a bowl of soup - even if it's the same number of ounces of food, it's fewer calories and nutrients.

In the first year, the solids are for experiencing new tastes and textures, not primarily for nutrition. At 5-6 months, baby doesn't really need much - in fact new research is showing that breastfed babies can go 8-9 months before starting solids with no problem. Health professionals take a while to catch up to new research and change their recommendations, especially if they have a strong opinon that the way they fed their baby was the best, but the direction it is going as we learn more about infant nutrition, is to wait even longer and go slower.

Three meals a day doesn't usually come til sometime after the first birthday, if things are on the right track. With the addition of solids, slower is better.


answers from Sacramento on

I personally think that at her age and considering that she still gets bottles; 3 -4 tablespoons of instant cereal mixed with her formula should be plenty. If she is not satisfied with that then give her a bit more; that with a bottle should be a healthy hearty meal

burping is a good ideal, but from what I have found there really is not as much air intake with solid foods as with milk as the weight of the solid food pushes away air as it is swallowed. ..

most of the burping comes from too much weight on the stomach from solid food at one time.

Give cereal from a spoon not a bottle this is a good way to introduce her to eating and a good way of table bonding with you and your daughter also
hope this helps


answers from Redding on

Dear A.,
It's not a bad idea to turn your baby up and burp her after eating baby food. Swallowing air causes gas which causes tummy aches which causes crying.
Getting the hang of breathing and eating at the same time takes a while.
Congratulations on your baby girl!


answers from San Francisco on

Hi A.!! I had great eaters as well. I really, really liked the book Baby 411. It had great charts and very easy-to-read Q & A and was our top reference!! (now we use Toddler 411). Anyway, the book has guidelines as to what babies need and at what stages. As I understand it, solid food feedings are just to get the little guys used to textures and stimulate tongue development, not nutrition. I used to nurse my boys, then do the rice cereal because otherwise I couldn't shovel it in fast enough!! Good Luck!!


answers from San Francisco on

Wow, you have a hungry baby! Some people will tell you that you shouldn't feed babies at that age, but you have to do what is right for the baby. You can go to different doctors and get told different things regarding solid foods. I had a baby that started solids at 4 months, because she was ready for them. I was holding off because the "experts" said wait until 6 months to introduce solids. I was breastfeeding, and literally had my breast in her mouth on a near constant basis. After verifying that she was indeed eating, and not just pacifying, the doctor told me to start her on solids.

You should still be burping after feeding baby solids. And you might want to consider just 1 jar of food and finish off with a bottle. Some babies will just keep going, and you have to cut them off. It seems that she is getting overfull if she eats until she throws up. I have seem this with a niece of mine.

And by the way, 7 bottles a day should not turn into 3 meals any time soon. Smaller meals more frequently are recommended for everyone, child and adult alike. This helps regulate the metabolism better, and helps with having energy all throughout the day.



answers from San Francisco on

From what my doctor told me, there is a lot of water in baby food so it could be that your baby is not satisfied and so she is able to eat two containers full. Do you add rice cereal or oatmeal? That will thicken it and make it a bit more substantial and perhaps tide her over a bit longer. When I started my daughter on solids--I think I gave her a 1/4 cup of rice cereal or oatmeal mixed with fruit (baby food)---that seemed to fill her up. Good Luck.

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Nutrition - Motherhood in Khabarovsk

Nutrition, from 2 months 7 days before 2 months 13 days

What is regurgitation and its cause

Regurgitation is the expulsion from the stomach of a small amount of food or saliva mixed with gastric juice back into the esophagus. It is normal for all babies to spit up a small amount of milk immediately after feeding. By some estimates, up to 50 percent of babies spit up daily. Most of these cases are short term and cause no symptoms. However, if your child is spitting up large amounts of milk throughout the day, more than a few times a day, a pediatrician should be consulted. nine0003

The main cause is the weakness of the muscles of the valve that blocks the transition from the esophagus to the stomach. In children, this valve is poorly developed and begins to work normally only by the end of the first year of a child's life. For this reason, food can flow from the stomach into the baby's esophagus, from where it is thrown out in the form of regurgitation. Also, swallowing large amounts of air during feeding and overfeeding can lead to regurgitation.

Nutrition, from 2 months 7 days before 2 months 13 days

What to do about spitting up

In most cases, children will outgrow the problem by their first birthday as their esophageal valve muscles become stronger. If your child is formula fed, the doctor may suggest switching to soy-based or hypoallergenic formula. You can try feeding smaller ones more often so as not to overfill your baby's belly with too much milk. Some research suggests that adding rice cereal with breast milk or formula to a baby's diet to thicken it may improve some symptoms of spitting up. Keep your baby in an upright position during and after feedings with their head up about 30 degrees. This can help keep the milk from coming out back up. Even frequent burping can reduce the symptoms of regurgitation. The doctor may prescribe special medicines for your child. A special medical examination may be carried out. nine0003

Nutrition, from 3 days before 3 months

How does a baby swallow air while feeding?

Every baby suckles differently. Some do it noisily and forcefully, others calmly and quietly. Some let go of the breast, having had enough, others stop sucking for a while to rest, and then take it again. And there are babies who are so addicted that they even fall asleep during feeding. But no matter how the baby eats, he will still suck in some air. Air bubbles can cause discomfort and pain to the baby, as well as give a false feeling of satiety. nine0003

Nutrition, from 7 days before 3 months

Bottle feeding technique

There are certain rules for bottle feeding that we want to share with you so that feeding is comfortable for you and for your baby.

So, before you feed your baby, make sure that the baby is reclining, tilt the bottle so that the milk fills the entire nipple. Check if milk is coming out of the nipple well. If the hole in the nipple is too large, the milk will flow too quickly and the baby will choke. If the hole in the nipple is too small, the baby will also swallow air, as he will have to make unnecessary efforts to suck the milk out of the bottle. nine0003

Complementary foods, from 3 months before 6 months

When to start feeding

If your baby is breastfeeding, at 6 months he should start receiving the first complementary foods, preferably in the form of vegetable puree. You can use vegetables in any form: fresh or frozen.

If your baby is formula-fed, you can start introducing the first complementary foods as early as four months. It is best to make him a tasty, liquid vegetable puree (cauliflower, carrots, parsnips, potatoes). nine0003

Start by giving your child 1-2 tablespoons of puree, then gradually increase the amount. By nine months, your baby will be eating 3-4 servings of fruits and vegetables every day, and you will be able to feed your baby more flavorful vegetables and mixes.

Complementary foods, from 4 months before 6 months

Fruits and berries: when to start giving

At the age of 4 months, the child can already begin to be accustomed to fruits if he is bottle-fed (from 6 months if breast-fed). It is more correct to call this type of product not complementary foods, but vitamin subsidies. Experts believe that it is better to introduce them after vegetable purees, since almost all children are born with a sweet tooth, and it will not be easy to accustom them to vegetables after sweet fruit puree. Others, on the contrary, believe that it is still better to start with fruit purees and juices. nine0003

You can ask a dietitian if you have any questions about the first complementary foods in the Advice section.

Nutrition, from 6 months 7 days before 6 months 13 days

Vitamins and dietary supplements

Let's talk about the need for vitamins and supplements in a child's diet.

First of all, it is vitamin D. It is necessary from the very first day of life. helps to absorb phosphorus and calcium, without which the normal formation of the skeleton, bones, muscles will not occur. Vitamin D is recommended as a supplement for breastfed babies (there is very little of it in breast milk.) Vitamin D is often added to concentrated and pasteurized milk, and is usually labeled on the package. Also, this vitamin is produced in the sun, but this does not mean that you need to constantly expose the child to the sun's rays. nine0003

As for other vitamins, only your doctor can advise you, as your child's diet is gradually introducing solid foods containing essential vitamins and minerals.

However, in certain cases, vitamin supplements may be necessary. This applies to premature and weakened babies, but only on the recommendation of a pediatrician. And even more so, never give your vitamins or dietary supplements, even in reduced doses.

Vitamins should be taken according to their instructions only in a certain dosage, like any other treatment. An overdose of a certain vitamin can be very dangerous for your child.

Complementary foods, from 6 months before 6 months 25 days

Why we need complementary foods at 6 months

Your child is already developmentally ready to eat food. Now, when the baby is 6 months old, it becomes necessary to introduce complementary foods into the diet. The fact is that the need for energy and nutrients begins to exceed the level at which they were satisfied with breast milk. nine0003

Complementary foods, from 4 months before 7 months

Complementary foods for overweight

Babies who are prone to overweight and constipation should be introduced first with vegetables (zucchini, potatoes are suitable for a start), and then fruit dishes (apple, pear, banana).

Nutrition, from 6 months before 7 months

Necessary cutlery for a child

A plastic spoon, bowl and bib are essential items to introduce your baby to new foods and flavors, but by 6 months he will need more cutlery. You can buy small plastic bowls with lids that can be used to make large portions. Volumetric deep forms are useful for making oatmeal or rice pudding. By 7 months, the baby will be ready to try food that can be taken with his hands, and he will like to have his own, like adults have a plate for small sandwiches, pieces of meat, banana or vegetables. nine0003

Complementary foods, from 6 months before 7 months

Complementary foods: the choice of "bib"

When your baby is 6 months old, you start giving him "solid" food. At the very beginning of this innovation, continue to use terry bibs, but soon a more serious covering layer will be needed for the child's clothing. Your baby will need a large size bib – the bigger the better. It is best to switch to bibs with wide ends that are fastened with Velcro, or use bibs that fit like a poncho - they are very convenient. Try to get bibs that have a color or at least a pattern that is close in hue to most types of baby food like carrot-banana puree, as these food stains don't wash off. nine0003

Complementary foods, from 6 months before ninemonths

Food for small babies

Small children with unstable stools should start with cereal. Start your acquaintance with rice, corn or buckwheat, because these cereals are devoid of gluten.

Nutrition, from 3 months before ninemonths

How can your child become iron deficient?

During the baby's stay in the uterus, the mother supplies him with a huge amount of excess iron, which is stored in the tissues of his body and in the hemoglobin of red blood cells. (While term babies are born with a large supply of iron stored in their bodies, premature babies need iron supplements from birth.) When old red blood cells reach their end of life and are eliminated from the body, most iron is reused for new blood cells. When all the iron in the blood is used up, the iron stores in the body release iron in portions sufficient to maintain normal levels of hemoglobin in the blood. If iron is not supplied with food, these stores are emptied by the age of six months. That's why it's important to start giving your baby iron-rich milk, whether breast milk or iron-fortified formula, from birth or at least a couple of months after birth. nine0003

Complementary foods, from 3 months before ninemonths

Rules for the introduction of complementary foods

The introduction of complementary foods should be started with monocomponent meals (containing only one type of vegetable, fruit or cereal). This is the only way to track the reaction of the baby to a particular product. When the baby has mastered a sufficient number of products, you can start cooking or buying multi-component mixtures. This will increase the nutritional value of the dishes and provide the little one with a rich palette of flavors. Later, you can mix dissimilar foods (vegetables, side dishes and meat) in one dish. nine0003

During the weaning period, babies still need a lot of milk. The fact that the child has already tasted "real food" does not mean that he no longer needs milk. All experts agree that it is better to continue breast milk for at least a year. Do not forget that your baby is still a baby.

You can ask a free-of-charge question about the rules for the introduction of complementary foods to a pediatric nutritionist in the Advice section.

nine0002 Food, from 6 months before ninemonths

First encounter with new food

At first, your baby will get much less of the nutrients he needs from solid food than from milk, so a too slow start should not lead you to despair. It is possible that by this point he has already developed what is tasty and what is not, and you should be sympathetic to whether he likes or not the food you offer. nine0003

You can ask a question about complementary foods in the consultation section of a pediatric nutritionist.

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Breastfeeding - completely breastfeed special time for mom and her newborn baby. Together with the feeling of closeness and affection that feeding brings, understanding its nuances cannot but raise many questions, including the question of how to help an infant spit up. Regurgitation in a newborn is by no means always the result of a simple pat on his back. nine0131

In this article, we'll talk about the basics of helping a newborn spit up, as well as other questions you may have about spitting up.

Why do babies spit up?

Let's get this straight: Why do newborns need to burp in the first place? During feeding, children usually swallow extra air - this is called aerophagia. Spitting up helps prevent this air from entering the intestines, as well as vomiting, gas, and crankiness in the baby. To avoid the return of milk after feeding, you should give the baby the opportunity to burp more often. nine0003

How to help a newborn spit up?

During the first six months, the baby should be kept upright in a column for 10-15 minutes after each feed. This will help keep the milk in his stomach, but if the baby occasionally burps anyway, parents need not worry. While carrying your baby in an upright position, you can put a baby diaper or wipes on your shoulder to keep your clothes clean.

We've already seen why spitting up is important, now let's find out how to help your baby spit up. Parents should gently pat the baby on the back with a hand folded in a handful until he burps. Folding your hand into a handful is important because clapping with a flat palm may be too strong for an infant.

Every baby is different and there is no one right position for spitting up. To get started, you can try the following options:

  1. Sitting position with the baby on the chest. In this position, the parent puts the baby's head with his chin on his shoulder and with one hand supports the baby under the back. With the other hand, you can gently pat the baby on the back. This method is most effective in a rocking chair or when the baby is gently rocking.
  2. Hold your child upright on your feet. With one hand, parents can hold the baby by the back and head, supporting his chin and placing his palm on the baby’s chest, with the other hand, you can gently pat him on the back. At the same time, it is important to be careful: do not press the child on the throat, but only gently support his chin. nine0160
  3. Holding a baby lying on his tummy in his lap. Make sure his head is above his chest and gently pat your baby on the back until he burps.

Here are some tips on how best to help your newborn spit up:

  • Let your baby spit up while feeding. If the baby is restless or has swallowed air, it is worth giving him the opportunity to burp during feeding, and not just after. nine0160
  • When bottle feeding, let the newborn burp after every 50-60 ml.
  • When breastfeeding, let the baby burp at each breast change.

It is important to let your baby spit up after eating, even if he spit up during feeding!

If your baby is gassy, ​​spit up more often. Also, if he vomits frequently or suffers from gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), have him spit up after every 30 ml bottle-feeding or every five minutes while breastfeeding. nine0003

How long should a baby be held for it to burp? It's different for everyone, but generally keeping a newborn upright for 15 to 20 minutes after a feed helps the milk stay in the baby's stomach.

Minimize the amount of air you swallow. Gas production and regurgitation result from aerophagia during feeding. The baby will inevitably swallow air, but there are ways to prevent it from swallowing too much. Whether you bottle feed your baby or combine breastfeeding with bottle feeding, the Philips Avent anti-colic bottle with AirFree valve is designed so that the nipple is always filled with milk without excess air, even in a horizontal position, thus preventing the baby from swallowing excess air during feeding. nine0131

Reducing the amount of air your baby swallows can help reduce your baby's risk of colic, gas, and spitting up.

Breastfeeding is a wonderful time to strengthen the bond between parent and baby. Every mom and every baby is different, so learning to help your newborn burp properly can take time and practice.

Articles and tips from Philips Avent

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