Limit baby's sun exposure, keep in shade, use hat and loose-fitting clothing, avoid sunscreen for under 6 months, and keep hydrated.
Not all babies require moisturizer, but petroleum-jelly-based products or a dye-free moisturizing lotion can be used for very dry skin; natural plant oils may worsen dry skin.
Follow best practices for infant bathing, including regular, using lukewarm water, keeping baths short, and using fragrance-free baby soap when washing their hair and body.
Cradle cap is a common skin condition in babies that usually clears up on its own, but using emollient before washing and talking to a doctor if it persists can help.
Contact dermatitis in babies can be caused by many things, including saliva, urine and can be treated with at-home remedies such as avoiding the irritant and using unscented moisturizers.
Regularly trim your baby’s nails to prevent scratches, using a non-metal nail file or baby nail clipper, ideally when the baby is asleep or relaxed.
Heat rash is treated by keeping the skin cool and avoiding oil-based products; medical attention should be sought if the rash does not improve after 3 days, if the skin is infected
Keep the umbilical cord area clean and dry, without applying any substance, until it falls off on its own in about 1 to 3 weeks.