$0.00 Update cart

Price excludes delivery, which is applied at checkout. Orders will be processed in USD

To proceed to checkout read and accept out terms & conditions



  • Products
  • Can a milk bottle be reheated without losing any of its properties? How long can a bottle be prepared?
    We recommend the use of infant milk immediately after preparation and avoid saving them from one feeding to another. Likewise, we do not advise you to reheat the bottles once they have been prepared. A tip for when you go on a trip, for a walk or to the park: keep the water in a thermos and mix it with the powdered milk just before giving it to your baby.
  • What type of water is most recommended to prepare milk bottles? Is it advisable to always boil water, even if it is bottled?
    For the preparation of bottles, low mineralization waters are recommended. In the case of water for public consumption, it is advisable to boil it for a maximum of one minute, while in bottled water it is not necessary. In any case, consult your pediatrician about it, since there are important differences between the waters of the different areas of our country.
  • How long can a container of infant milk be open without being consumed?
    One month, as long as it is kept in its original container and tightly closed, in a cool and dry place.
  • Can infant milk be consumed once it has reached its expiration date?
    We do not recommend the consumption of our milks and porridges once their FCP has passed, although in most cases they do not represent a risk to the health of infants, since their initial nutritional and health characteristics may have been modified.
  • How is the bottle prepared and in what proportion?
    Regardless of the milk you use, the ratio that should always be followed when preparing a bottle is to add a level scoop of milk for every 30 ml of water. You can consult the dosage table that is in all our infant milk containers, bearing in mind that it is a general guideline and that the number of bottles consumed per day and their size can present significant differences from one baby to another.
  • General Information
  • Until what age is it recommended to extend breastfeeding?
    The World Health Organization recommends maintaining exclusive breastfeeding for the first 6 months of life, and subsequently maintaining it as part of a progressively diversified diet up to 2 years, although of course each mother is the best person to decide how long she wants or you can breastfeed your child, even beyond this age.
  • What are the main ingredients of starter milks?
    All infant milk that can be found on the market must comply with a series of European standards that ensure that they meet minimum safety, quality, and nutrient content so that they are suitable for feeding the little ones. But apart from these minimums, some products are enriched in many other nutrients that are not mandatory, but are very beneficial for babies, since they help to try to reproduce the composition of breast milk and provide infants with the beneficial effects of breast feeding. For this reason, when choosing the milk that you will use to feed your baby, it is important to check if it includes in its content this type of compounds, among which are: Long Chain Polyunsaturated Fatty Acids omega-3 and omega- 6 (AA and DHA), ß-palmitate, Nucleotides, Bioactive Serum Proteins rich in Immunoglobulins and Lactoferrin, lactalbumin, Lactobacilli, Bifidobacteria, Fructooligosaccharides…
  • What are infant milks?
    Milks for infants, colloquially called milks 1, are those intended for feeding babies from birth until complementary feeding is introduced around 6 months of life, continuation milks (colloquially called milks 2).
  • What are follow-on milks?
    Follow-on milks, colloquially called milks 2, are those intended for feeding infants who have already started complementary feeding, at which time new sources of nutrients are included in the baby's diet, although infant milks continue to be a part very important part of the daily diet. The approximate age at which they begin to be used is 6 months of age, and their consumption usually lasts until cow's milk is introduced into the infant's diet.
  • When can follow-on milks be introduced?
    International experts in Infant Nutrition recommend that the introduction of follow-on milk into the baby's diet should be accompanied by the start of complementary feeding, since milk for infants or milk 1 is formulated to be used as the only food when babies have few months of life, while the follow-on milk must be supplemented with the introduction of other foods into the baby's diet. The start of complementary feeding, and consequently the introduction of follow-on milk, usually takes place between 4 and 6 months of life.
  • What factors must be taken into account when choosing a follow-on milk?
    In the case of infants without special needs (which are the majority), the best follow-on milk will be the one that most closely resembles breast milk and that includes in its composition the nutrients present in it that favor the optimal development of the baby . For this reason, it is important that follow-on milks incorporate nutrients that favor the maturation of the natural defenses (immune system) such as nucleotides, immunoglobulins, lactoferrin from breast milk, visual and brain development, the maturation of the digestive system, a healthy intestinal flora (thanks to the contribution of Fructooligosaccharides, Bifidobacteria and Lactobacilli...
  • Are follow-on milks always necessary?
    The vast majority of babies consume some follow-on milk throughout their first year of life. The main reason why it would not be necessary to use a follow-on milk would be that exclusive breastfeeding was maintained until the introduction of cow's milk, which is very rare.
  • How should the transition be made between breast milk and follow-on milk?
    The transition from breast milk to infant formulas is not always easy, especially in the case of babies who transition from breastfeeding to follow-on milk. For this reason, it is advisable that the transition between one type of breastfeeding and another not be carried out all at once, but rather that there be a transition period in which feedings of breast milk are gradually replaced by bottles of follow-on milk, letting the baby gets used to his new type of feeding.
  • What foods should be the first to be introduced in the baby's diet?
    Not all feeding protocols are the same, and they may vary slightly from one health center to another. For this reason, some babies start complementary feeding by eating cereals, others by eating fruit, and even in some cases these 2 food groups begin to be consumed almost simultaneously.
  • When should you switch to solid food?
    It depends a little on each case, on teething, appetite... but in general, around 12 months of life, the baby eats almost everything, from purées and liquid foods such as soup, to bread and biscuits that he nibbles on, so it is It's time to stop grinding so that it gets used to chewing, even if we continue to keep some ground dishes.
  • When can a child start drinking cow's milk? Why shouldn't it be given ahead of time?
    The recommendation by international experts in infant feeding is that the introduction of cow's milk in the feeding of infants be delayed until at least 12 months of age, and if possible up to 3 years. Until then, follow-on milks can continue to be used, or milks 3, junior or growth can begin to be used. The reason is that until then the digestive and renal systems of babies are still in the process of development and the amount of mineral salts and proteins in cow's milk may be excessive for them. Furthermore, cow's milk is rich in saturated fat and poor in iron and essential fatty acids.
  • When to switch from milks Blemil 2 (continued) to milks growth formulas?
    The latest trends in pediatric nutrition advise continuing to use follow-on milk until approximately 18-20 months, and starting the consumption of growth milk from that period up to 3 years, when the consumption of cow's milk can already be started.
  • What are the differences between starter milk, follow-on milk, and growth formulas?
    Each of these types of milk is adapted to the nutritional needs of the age group to which they are directed: - Starter milks are advised to be as similar as possible to breast milk. - The follow-on milks present a greater contribution of proteins, energy and some vitamins and minerals, and a higher contribution of iron. In addition, some follow-on milks contain lactobacilli and bifidobacteria to ensure that infants have a beneficial intestinal flora, and other nutrients present in infant formulas such as immunoglobulins, lactoferrin, nucleotides... - Finally, growth formulas are a transition product between follow-on milks and cow's milk, and therefore have an intermediate composition between them.
  • When I introduce cow's milk, is it recommended that it be skimmed and calcium-enriched?
    Some pediatricians recommend the use of whole milk and others semi-skimmed. In general, everyone considers that it is not necessary to choose a calcium-fortified milk. It is also not appropriate to use skimmed milk since, due to its low fat content, the absorption of fat-soluble vitamins (such as vitamin D) and the calcium it contains is more difficult.
  • How is it compatible with the introduction of other foods?
    Breastfeeding is the most natural way of feeding infants and young children, so it can be perfectly compatible with the introduction of new foods. At first, only one intake will be replaced by another type of food, and later other intakes of the day will be progressively replaced. Many times, children keep the morning and evening meals at a minimum, even though their diet is already very diversified.