How do you store baby bottles once Sterilised?

How do you store baby bottles after sterilizing?

After sanitizing, place items on a clean, unused dish towel or paper towel in an area protected from dirt and dust. Allow to air-dry thoroughly before storing. Do not use a dish towel to rub or pat items dry because doing so may transfer germs to the items.

What should you do with the feeding bottles after sterilization?

After you’ve finished sterilising

It’s best to leave bottles and teats in the steriliser or pan until you need them. If you do take them out, put the teats and lids on the bottles straightaway.

Do you dry bottles after sterilizing?

Can I dry baby bottles after sterilisation? … Any water left inside the bottles after sterilisation is sterile and won’t collect germs so there’s no need to dry. In fact wiping the inside of a bottle after sterilisation could even add germs, so it’s best not to.

Do I need to sterilize bottles every time?

Thankfully, and according to Parents, you do not need to sterilize bottles every time you use them. … You should definitely sterilize bottles after your baby has been sick, if only to eradicate any lingering germs. Most experts suggest sanitizing your bottles once a week until your baby turns 1-year-old.

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Is it bad to sterilize baby bottles in the microwave?

Never put your baby feeding equipment directly into the microwave to sterilize it; it won’t effectively sterilize the bottles or nipples and will likely damage them. You should also ensure you never microwave metal items inside a microwave sterilizer.

How often should I sterilize pacifiers?

The Mayo Clinic recommends sterilizing pacifiers for under-6-month-olds before each use, and cleaning with hot, soapy water before each use for children older than 6 months. Other experts feel less strongly about sterilizing pacifiers, but still recommend cleaning with hot, soapy water before each use.

Is a bottle sterilizer worth it?

Unnecessary. According to several pediatricians we spoke to, there’s no medical reason to sterilize your baby’s bottles other than before first use unless it’s recommended by your doctor. (If your baby is immunocompromised or premature, your doctor may recommend frequent bottle sterilization.)