Paapaa va neenga than kavanam paathukanum..... Dont keep any things in fron of her............. Thoilil potu vidungal alathu aval vilaiyaadum pothu neega kudavey irunga..... Ihellam intha vayathil sagajam thana
Babies are curious and find everything in life a new sensory experience. Mouthing--putting objects in their mouths--is one way in which babies learn and explore. Some items your baby reaches for--mud, pet hair, small toys--are not safe to mouth or eat, and your job is to teach her not to put unsafe things in her mouth. You'll find you're repeating yourself over and over, but eventually your baby will leave unsafe or dirty objects where they belong.
[h=3]Step 1[/h] Give your baby food when he's in his highchair only, and not while he's roaming the house. Your young child may not understand the difference between eating a snack in his bedroom and mouthing non-edible items he finds on his bedroom floor. By feeding your baby in the kitchen or dining room, he will begin to associate putting things in his mouth with eating in a particular place, at a certain time.
[h=3]Step 2[/h] Use both words and non-verbal communication to express your displeasure when your baby puts something inappropriate in her mouth. Make a "yucky" face and also say "yucky" or "no" at the same time to teach your child that whatever she is mouthing should not be in her mouth. Be firm but not angry.
[h=3]Step 3[/h] Take the item your child is mouthing from him and give him an appropriate substitute like a toy or book.
[h=3]Step 4[/h] Give your baby a teething toy when you notice your child drools constantly and actively gums everything she picks up. These are signs of teething, and rubbing her gums against hard objects can be soothing.