Is olive oil or walnut oil better for babies?
From the nutritional point of view, walnut oil is more nutritious
The content of saturated fatty acids in walnut oil is lower than that of olive oil, while the content of linoleic acid and linoleic acid, which cannot be synthesized by the human body, are significantly higher than that of olive oil. The ratio of linoleic acid to linoleic acid is similar to that of breast milk and is easily digested and absorbed in infants. DHA can be synthesized. In addition, walnut oil is also rich in natural vitamin E, which is an important nutrient for brain intellectual development and retinal nerve formation. So for babies, walnut oil is more beneficial for growth and development.
From the price point of view, olive oil is more affordable
At present, the price of olive oil on the market is cheaper than walnut oil. If you are looking for economical parents, olive oil is also a good choice. But the best choice is extra virgin olive oil. The grade of olive oil is extracted by the extraction process. Extra virgin olive oil with an acidity of no more than 0.8% is the best quality olive oil.
In fact, whether it is olive oil or walnut oil, as long as it is fed properly, it will be beneficial to the baby. If it is a family with better financial ability, you can choose more nutritious walnut oil. If you are pursuing economic benefits, so is olive oil. Good choice.
It is best for babies to come into contact with oily foods after five or six months. Babies with constipation can eat some raw food on an empty stomach in the morning. Feed the baby raw and need to feed it before milk in the morning. It is recommended to take about 1ML a day for the first three days and observe whether the baby is adapting. Then gradually increase according to age.
Suggested consumption: children within 6 months to eat 5ML a day; 6--12 months to eat 10ML/day; 1--3 years old to eat 15ML/day (can be increased according to individual differences and the use of other fats in family feeding .
Edible method: It can be directly eaten raw or mixed into baby milk, soy milk and various complementary foods (add steamed eggs, wonton dumpling stuffing, and soup, or directly into baby noodles, rice porridge and other staple foods.