When you don’t know what you’re buying: how to decide if a product is safe for children

The safety of baby formula is not always as easy as you might think, according to a new report. 

The report by a Danish government agency and an international health group recommends that infants should be given only those formula ingredients that they know to be safe, and should not consume those ingredients without a prescription. 

Researchers say that, because formula has not been studied extensively in babies, the safety of formula has been less established than for other foods, such as fruits and vegetables.

The study was carried out by the Danish Public Health Agency and the Danish Institute for Public Health Research.

It surveyed parents, nurses, and other healthcare workers about the safety and safety of infant formula and their attitudes about the product.

According to the report, 95% of parents agreed that formula should not be eaten by infants, and 86% of respondents said they would not recommend their child to eat it.

But, only 28% of them said that formula was safe.

According the report:The study also showed that mothers and fathers often use formula in different ways, and it was unclear why they would have such different opinions.

In Denmark, the average monthly intake of formula is about 6.5 liters (22.5 gallons) a year.

According to the government agency, this amounts to about 2.8 liters of formula a day, or more than 10 times the recommended daily allowance.

About 85% of the parents surveyed said that their child had been fed formula at some point, while the remainder said they had not.

The majority of parents reported that they had only been fed it in the past.

The researchers say that this means that babies should only be fed formula that has been tested and certified as safe for infants.

The report says that there are no data about the effectiveness of breastfeeding or the number of babies who survive breastfeeding.

The report says:In some countries, the number who survive is very small, and the number that survive is often not enough to justify giving formula. 

A report by the World Health Organization last year said that there is no evidence that infant formula is effective for any type of infant.

The WHO also said that the evidence about the benefits of formula for the development of the child was still lacking.

The authors of the Danish report said that it is important for governments and healthcare workers to get the right information to inform parents about infant formula.

The authors added that more information could help parents to decide whether their child is healthy enough to eat formula, and help governments to take steps to increase infant formula production. 

Source: The Lad.com