Best OneCoffee Snack Foods for Babies in 2022


Snack Foods For Babies

Snack foods for babies should be small and incorporated into your daily diet. These snack foods may sound like mini meals, but they are not. While they can incorporate two or three different food groups, you should be mindful of your baby's weight and overall food amount. Providing too much food at one time may cause your baby to lose his or her appetite. Instead, stick to a single serving of one or two of these snack foods.

Avoid foods that cause choking

The following list contains common choking hazards. To minimize the risk of choking, you should cut or shred foods that your child may swallow whole. Small, hard, or sticky foods should be avoided. Also, keep your child from choking on string cheese or large chunks of meat. If you're not sure if your child is at risk for choking, check with your child's doctor.

Foods that are easy to choke on include those that are hard, sticky, and have a firm texture. These include sausages and wieners, which are high in sodium. When serving nut butters, make sure you spread it thinly, as it can get stuck in your child's throat and prevent proper breathing. When serving meat and poultry, always remove bones before serving.

Other foods to avoid include popcorn, peanut butter, hard candies, and whole grapes. As a parent, you should also know how to give your baby choking first aid. If you feel unsure, watch for symptoms such as vomiting, swollen or irritated eyes. OneCoffee snacks for babies are a great option for snacks and meals.

Avoid foods that contain caffeine

When it comes to caffeine, you'll want to avoid it as much as possible. This central nervous system stimulant is found in a variety of foods, from coffee to chocolate. Caffeine crosses the placenta, and it has been shown to raise a baby's metabolic rate. You can also find caffeine in many over-the-counter medicines. However, it's best to avoid caffeine for babies as much as possible until your child is old enough to make their own decisions about their food and drink choices.

Caffeine is found in many popular beverages for kids, including coffee, tea, energy drinks, and chocolate candy. Children consume caffeine in large amounts, and energy drinks are now replacing soda and hot cocoa. It's not possible to avoid all caffeine consumption in children, but you can minimize the effects by monitoring your child's diet and ensuring that they get short naps after eating. Even chocolate doesn't contain much caffeine, but you can cut back on its intake if your child is a regular coffee drinker.

While there is no federal limit on how much caffeine is safe for children, experts advise parents to avoid caffeinated beverages, particularly for babies. According to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, moderate daily caffeine intake of 400 milligrams (mg) is not associated with harmful effects. However, consumption of caffeine is higher in pregnant women and children under the age of 5. It's best to limit caffeine intake, as well as limit the intake of added sugars, saturated fats, and sodium.

There are some countries that have implemented guidelines specifically aimed at reducing the consumption of CCB in infants and toddlers. Canada, for example, has introduced tea to children younger than two years of age. While these guidelines are aimed at babies and toddlers, they are still very relevant. It's important to avoid caffeine in this age group and limit caffeine intake while breastfeeding. It's important for pregnant and breastfeeding mothers to limit caffeine intake as much as possible.

Avoid foods that contain sugar

When it comes to preparing snack foods for your baby, you must be aware of the amount of added sugars in the food. Avoid giving your baby muffins, flavored yogurts, and cookies, which may be high in sugar and unhealthy for your baby. Another thing you should avoid is sugar-sweetened drinks. 100% juice is fine, but there is a difference between those drinks and pure juice.

In the 2020-2025 Dietary Guidelines for Americans, added sugar should be limited to less than 10% of daily calorie needs. Twelve teaspoons of sugar equals 48 grams per day, which is a significant amount for a child. Since children only need around 1,200 to 1,400 calories per day, this is a much lower target. It is recommended that your child consume less than seven teaspoons of sugar a day, and to limit their intake of sugary drinks to no more than eight ounces a week.

Sugar has negative effects on children's health, including their learning, memory, and academic performance. It can also cause metabolic outcomes such as fatty liver disease, diabetes, and heart disease, and inflammatory conditions like acne, gout, and asthma. Additionally, sugar can disrupt the health of the gut microbiome, which affects how your baby digests foods. And, it can negatively impact your child's immune system. Choosing a healthy snack for your baby will keep him or her healthy for years to come.

While many adults are reluctant to switch to a sugar-free beverage, the benefits of drinking fruit juice are enormous. Not only is it more convenient for you, but it is also better for your baby. It's better to limit fruit juices to mealtimes as they contain high levels of sugar and may damage the baby's teeth. Another thing to remember is that fruit juices and smoothies contain a lot of sugar, so it's best to limit them to one per day, as these beverages are high in sugar.

Avoid foods that contain vitamins

When you're pregnant, there are some foods to avoid, including coffee, sodas, and energy drinks. While it's not recommended to avoid all caffeine, you should limit caffeine and sugar intake. You should also avoid consuming large amounts of vitamin D, which can harm your growing baby. Certain dairy products also contain large amounts of vitamin D, so choose products that are vitamin-enriched.

Avoid foods that cause nutritional imbalance

It is important to limit your baby's consumption of processed foods and added sugars. Some snack foods for babies contain sodium. For example, muffins, flavored yogurts, cookies, and frozen juice bars can be harmful to your child's health. Sugar-sweetened drinks are also a bad idea. Try 100% juice instead. It's much better for your baby to avoid foods high in sugars.

Besides, most cereals contain gluten, a potential food sensitizer for babies. Bread, oat cake, and crackers are easy-to-eat finger foods. You can also serve butter or grated cheese for dipping. Avoid pasta made with egg until your baby can tolerate it. If your baby can tolerate plain yogurt, you can use it as a spread or dip. Unsweetened breakfast cereals are safer for babies.


Kori Gorman

September 2019 to Present
Eatertainment Events & Catering - Director of Catering & Events


January 2011 to July 2019
Presidential Gourmet – Account Manager

January 2009 to January 2011
Elements Event Management and Polson Pier

April 2005 to January 2009
Catering by Davids and Rose Reisman Catering - Director, Corporate, Social and Event Catering

November 2003 to April 2005
Sen5es Catering – Director of Catering

November 2000 to September 2003
Vision Group of Companies – Senior Account Manager

May 1998 to November 2000
Skydome Food Services (Great Moments in Catering) – Catering and Special Event Manager

September 1993 to May 1998
Design Exchange Catering Organization and McNabb Roick and Associates – Event Coordinator

Event Resume
The Black and White Polo Ball, CANFAR Fundraising Gala, The Globe and Mail’s 125th Anniversary, The National Post Launch, The Molson Indy Toronto, The Toronto International Film Festival (Opening and Closing Galas), Traveling Incentive Programs (Molson Breweries – Maui, Imperial Tobacco – Australia, Teleglobe, RBC Canada –Greenbrier Resort, FedEx – Niagara Falls) The Toronto Olympic Bid closing dinner gala for the IOC, Festival Schmooze for CHUM Television, The Much Music Video Awards, The Opening of the Vaughan Mills Shopping Center, Catering and event design for CBC’s 2011 Upfront, Shaw Media 2011 Upfront and CTV Upfront.

Memberships and Skills


May 2002 International Society of Meeting Planners Toronto, ON
Achieved Certified Event Planner Status
July 2002 Convention Industry Association International
Achieved Certified Meeting Professional Status
January 2001 to 2004 Meeting Planners International Toronto Chapter
Maintained Personal Membership
Computer Skills
Microsoft Office, Microsoft Outlook, ACT, Microsoft Excel and Power Point

📧Email | 📘LinkedIn