3 questions to learn if your baby's gut is healthy.
There’s nothing quite like that moment when you slowly open baby’s diaper, praying that it’s only the expected in there. Poop. Pee. Nothing more. And then you see it. The first small red bumps that seem to multiply with every diaper change. When your baby has diaper rash, you want to nip it in the bud, before more severe diaper rash lays claim to baby’s soft, tender skin.
70% of Evivo moms report a decrease in Diaper Rash. Evivo is able to restore what’s missing in baby’s gut because Evivo is B. infantis. It’s the only baby probiotic that’s clinically proven to reduce bad gut bacteria by 80% and restore baby’s natural fecal pH. When mixed with breast milk and fed to baby once a day, Evivo protects baby from the inside out, reducing the pH in baby’s poop and helping to clear up diaper rash. When diaper rash clears, baby is more comfortable, and so are you.
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So, you put yourself on Diaper Rash Watch, checking baby’s diaper every five minutes so you can clean that little bum as soon as baby goes. Moms generally understand that diaper rash is related to the length of time your baby is actually sitting in their own poop and pee, so we stand guard to limit the time their soft, defenseless skin exposed to the harsh and irritating moisture of feces and urine. And still, to no avail. Why is that? Well, while prolonged exposure to these yucky elements is part of it, research has shown that fecal enzymes have a direct irritant effect on the skin.1 And these fecal enzymes are activated by higher fecal pH. So if baby’s poop pH spikes, diaper rash gets worse.
It used to be that breastfed babies had less chance of diaper rash because their poop had a lower pH. That’s how it always had been. But recent reports have shown that the gap in pH levels between breastfed babies and formula-fed babies is smaller than ever before. In fact, stool pH levels are actually similar.2
It happens when baby’s gut lacks Bifidobacterium, which helps maintain a lower intestinal pH and suppresses the growth of bad bacteria linked to diaper rash. So even if babies are breastfed, it’s the lack of good bacteria that allows the bad bacteria to thrive, affecting baby’s gut and stool pH, which in turn affects baby’s chance of diaper rash. And makes diaper rash treatment a monumental challenge.
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Diaper rash is a common condition in babies and newborns that appears as red, irritated skin in baby’s diaper area. While it often bothers baby, it can even be more bothersome to parents. Read Dr. Tanya's 4-step approach to tackling diaper rash...Read more
Dr. Tanya Altmann is a leading pediatrician and best-selling author. Her expertise lies in baby nutrition and gut health, but she also speaks to everyday parenting issues.
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