Do you have to sterilise bowls and spoons?
After six months of age baby bowls and spoons should be clean but do not need to be sterilised, however feeding bottles and teats should be sterilised for as long as they are used.
Do you need to sterilize baby spoon?
As long as you wait until your baby is six months old before introducing solid foods, you don’t need to sterilise his feeding equipment. … When your baby has finished his food, wash the bowls, plates and spoons in hot, soapy water, and rinse them afterwards.
How do you sterilize baby spoons?
If you are using plastic ware, a more practical approach is to wash the utensils with hot soapy water, rinse them well, and then leave the dishes in a pan of boiling hot water for a ten minutes (after turning the gas off). Never boil any dishes in soapy water as it may have a damaging and corrosive effect.
Is it sterilise or sterilize?
As verbs the difference between sterilise and sterilize
is that sterilise is (british and commonwealth): to sterilize while sterilize is to deprive a male or female the ability to procreate.
Do you need to sterilise a sippy cup?
According to official guidelines these only need to be sterilised for the first six months, after which they just need careful cleaning by hand washing or in the dishwasher. However, if you’re giving your child milk in a training cup, it’s sensible to sterilise the sippy lids.
Do I need to sterilise dummies after 6 months?
Keeping the dummy clean
Never put a dummy in your mouth (to ‘clean’ it) and never put any food or other substance (such as honey) on a dummy. From about 6 months, your child will be more resistant to infections. This means you need only to wash the dummy with soap and water, rather than sterilising it.
Do you need to dry bottles after Sterilising?
There’s no need to dry the equipment. Store equipment in one of the following ways: in a clean, sealed container in the fridge, or in the solution. If you store equipment in the fridge, use it within 24 hours of sterilisation.