How to keep a child Nails Trimmed and clean:

Updated: Oct 15, 2019

keeping the kids nails clean and healthy is one of the challenge mothers face with their children, especially newborn and toddler. As their nails grows fast, it’s one of our interest marks for our children's health, and it become a reason of our regular common quotation how to not forget when to trimmed the babies nails remember that it's clean and healthy. In the following lines three steps to keep your kids nails healthy and clean.

1- set your alarm: Yes set your alarm, and write your babies nails trimmed day us a weekly repeat event. It could be started first for every seven days, or some time even before the event time.

2- get a nails brush: Yes getting a nails brush in your bathroom and make sure you put it in a place where your toddler can't reach it. Use the nails brush to clean your kids nails about 2 to 3 times for the first 2 day. Try to make it fun as much as you could.

Tell them to do that every time afte they go to the bathroom. Kids get adectit to those little things so fast. However, in cease your toddler didn’t like it or get used to it, don’t worry because having the nails brush in the bathroom will remind you of your kids nails, and that’s how you can trimmed it on time.

3- Talk about it with your toddlers: Normally kids are very fast in learning, and toddler are super fast in that. Most of babies sleep after bed time stories others sleep after their favourite song, and here is where we can use all the energy you have about music and try to put the topic about how is it's good and healthy to have a trimmed and clean nails, or you can use an easy explanation about how bad it’s for kids to have untrimmed nails. They may not be interested in that kind of discussion, that's why is better to mix it with there favourite song or story.

Note: • please don't cut your kids nails very short.

• Newborn nails can not be trimmed until after the first 7 days.

• Best time for babies nails clips is when they are sleeping.

Mommy's Tale
             By Afraa Fartak