A baby’s epidermis is severely tested during the first few months of life. Babies urinate more than 3 times a day and can be 20 times a day. The diapers rubbing against the skin, irritating and even causing buttock erythema.

A few tips to keep your baby's little butt tender: The concept of a baby being clean is very different from that of adults:

It doesn’t cry when it’s dirty, it only cries when it’s itchy or tingling. That said, some babies don’t cry when they need to change their diapers. The number of diaper changes is related to the number of meals. In the first few weeks of life, it needs to be changed at least 8 times in 24 hours, and then it can be changed more often according to the habits of the baby. Wash your hands before and after each diaper change for your baby. 

Babies are usually changed before and after feeding. Change diapers frequently to avoid your baby’s little butt getting wet with urine. Choose the right diaper for your baby: The right size and loose when fixed to allow air to circulate. Carefully clean the baby’s little butt from front to back to avoid bringing bacteria to the reproductive organs. Choose products that insulate your skin from moisture and chemicals. Blot your baby’s buttocks with a small towel and avoid rubbing. If the baby feels pain, dry his epidermis with a hair dryer (avoid hot air). The epidermis on the buttocks is a “barometer” of baby health, which can reflect improper hygiene care (untimely diaper changes, unsuitable cleaning products chosen, etc.) or gastrointestinal upset, teething or a sign of illness.

If your baby's buttocks are inflamed (rash):

Expose your baby’s buttocks to air as much as possible. Use Biolane diaper change cream or Biolane diaper rash cream after drying to enhance the protection of the hydrolipidic film against external aggressions.