It is highly important that you pay attention to your little one's feeding habits in order to establish whether he or she is having any difficulties in digesting solid. It is difficult to identify if you baby is having a hard time eating especially your kid cannot speak yet.

While there is no evidence that bottle-fed infants have colic more often than their breast-fed counterparts do, it may seem that your little one is fussier after his feeding times. The bottle-feeding infant may have digestive issues or other problems with formula that breast-fed babies do not. Because if this formula. Here are some of the symptoms you may notice before and after feeding your little ones:

1.Gassiness, or Bloating
If your baby is excessively gassy, or often seems bloated, here she may be having difficulty digesting the proteins and sugars in whatever formula offered. Talk with your paediatrician about making a change, or for further evaluation.

2.Excessive Spit-Up
Excessive spit up can be a sign of acid reflux, or it can be something as simple as the need to burp your baby more often. However, if your baby regularly spits up after his feeding, digestive issues may be the problem.

3.Irregularity of Bowel Movement
Diarrhea or constipation is of particular concern in infants because the toxicity of stools can quickly become a serious issue. Babies who suffer from diarrhea risk serious dehydration, which is also dangerous and can be deadly. Seek the advice of your pediatrician if your baby is having any kind of irregular bowel symptoms.

4.Colic-Like Symptoms after Feeding
Because colic often sounds as though a baby is in great pain, colic like symptoms after feeding may indicate painful gas, acid reflux, or other serious issues. If your baby is regularly very fussy just after feeding here, she may be having an allergic reaction or some other issues that need to addressed.

The bottle-feeding infant is not necessarily prone to these conditions than a breastfeeding infant is. However, because of the wide variety of formulas available on the market, it is important to find one that will be easy for your baby to digest. Choosing hypo-allergenic, vegetarian, or other formulas may help to alleviate the worst of the digestive symptoms that can be mistaken for colic.

Adjusting and renewing feeding therapy may take some time for your little one to take up. Be patient and be keen enough to notice if things are not going the way it is supposed to be. Keep a log of the symptoms your baby is experiencing so that you can have reference if things are getting worse and needs further medical attention.

If your baby is still fussy after making these adjustments, speak with your baby's doctor and get a formal diagnosis for colic after making sure other more serious conditions ruled out. It is important to keep your baby's paediatrician fully aware of any changes you make to your baby's feeding routine or formula, so that he or she can make the best determination on how to help your little one thrive.

Author's Bio: 

Andrea McManus is a professional, licensed speech and feeding therapist that has been successfully providing Long Island feeding therapy for over 10 years. She has helped hundreds of kids from babies and toddlers to teens achieve success in better eating habits and doing so as an ongoing solution. Connect with her through the website, http://www.longislandfeedingtherapy.com.