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Brand Name Nuby Nuk Baby Products + Nuby Replacement Spouts + Nuk Pacifiers

Baby Articles

Nuby Replacement Spouts

What You Need to Know About Nuby Wide Replacement Spouts

Nuby makes one sippy cup that will work with this type of replacement spout.  The cup is the two handle, 10 ounce, wide spout cup shown in the picture to the right.  

The spout measures approximately 2 3/4 inches or 7 cm across the widest part of the spout from side to side.  It is clear, medical grade silicone and is BPA free.  

Please note:  The color of the silicone is clear, but as silicone is exposed to air, it starts to change to a more yellowish color.  This does not affect the quality of the silicone or the spout at all and is to be expected.   You can see this happen to just about any silicone nipple that you repeatedly use.  

When the spout gets sticky or torn, definitely replace the spout.  It is much less expensive to replace the spout then to buy a new cup.  Besides, you are helping to save the environment by NOT adding plastics to the landfills.  The cups will last for many years, especially if hand washed.

The spouts can be washed in the dishwasher on the top rack but are just as easy to clean when washed by hand.  


These spouts also have another purpose.  They can be  used with the standard neck mason jars to convert the jar into a sippy cup.  Just make sure that you measure before you make a purchase so you are sure that the spouts will fit correctly.  The mason jar opening must be the same size as the spout.  The spouts do have an extra piece of trim around them that can carefully be cut off to ensure a better fit.  Instructions can be included to help out with this and are available online.  

Visit our page:

There are other sites on Etsy for example, that do sell the spouts already on mason jars so there is no guess work on whether they will fit a glass jar.  

Nuby wide replacement spout 10oz cups

Nuby wide replacement spout 10oz cups

Baby Articles

What You Need to Know About Teething


What You Need to Know About Teething 

Get ready! If your baby is over 3 months old, it’s time to start watching for signs of teething. Each baby is different and it’s hard to predict the exact time your baby’s first teeth will erupt, but typically full blown teething will start around 6 months old.  Remember, these are just guidelines with information gathered from the leading pediatric dental sites. 

What Happens First? Lower Teeth. Watch for the front bottom two teeth (lower central incisors) to emerge first.  When you see the following behaviors, it will be time to start checking for teething.

Your Baby’s Behavior: Signs and symptoms of teething include irritability or fussiness, drooling, chewing on firm solid objects, and sore or sensitive gums. Parents also commonly conclude that teething causes diarrhea and fever, but research has shown this to be untrue. Teething does produce signs and symptoms in the gums and mouth but not generally in other body parts.

Second Place Teeth Erupt?  Top Teeth. Watch for the front top two teeth (upper central incisors) to start to cut through the gums.

Will It Hurt My Baby? Sadly, all parents have to go through this temporary process. You can try to make it easier by using teething toys to help, but you will need plenty of drool bibs as well. Teething can be a painful and difficult process for both babies and parents, as infants may become especially fussy or cranky while their new teeth emerge.

5 Stages of Teething In Children

If you are armed with enough information, like the information we are providing here, the process may not be less painful for you and your baby, but at least you will not panic because you will know what is happening and will know what to expect.

Teething happens in 5 stages and the process will take place over a period of about 3 years. It can be very tough for both parents and babies to endure. 

Stage 1: (0-6 months) At birth, babies have a full set of 20 primary teeth in the jawbones beneath their gums. These are frequently referred to as “milk teeth,” because during this stage a baby’s diet usually consists of milk only.

Stage 2: (6-8 months) During this stage, the first teeth emerge. The lower and upper front teeth, the incisors, begin to erupt around 6 months, but signs and symptoms of pain or discomfort may become evident before 6 months. Prior to eruption, the uneven edges of the teeth may push against the gums, and the baby will typically start chewing on toys, hands, or other solid objects. Putting pressure on the gums alleviates pain and provides a distraction for babies, so make sure to give them appropriate chew items to ease their discomfort. There will likely be an obvious increase in drool during this times period, so keeping a small bib on the baby can make it easier to keep his/her chin dry. This will help keep a rash from forming around the baby’s mouth and chin, which can add to the discomfort.

Stage 3: (10-14 months) During this stage, the primary molars begin erupting. These teeth come in the back of the mouth in the lower and upper jaws. This stage is much like stage 2, but parents will notice an even more evident increase in drool, crankiness, and the need to chew on solid objects. During this time period, it is also common for babies to experience a bit of a loss of appetite, fever, and diarrhea. During stage 3, a baby’s sleep schedule may become more sporadic or get “off.” Unfortunately, it is typical for both babies and parents to lose sleep at night during this period of teething. If a baby’s pain seems to become overly severe or the baby seems to experience inordinate discomfort, consult the pediatrician for advised over-the-counter pain remedies.

Stage 4: (16-22 months) During this stage, the canine teeth (between the top and bottom molars and incisors) will surface. The same recommendations for stage 2 and 3 can be implemented during this period to keep the baby as comfortable as possible.

Stage 5: (25-33 months) For some children, this is the most painful stage of teething. During this time, the large molars emerge. These are the biggest teeth, and parents may find their normal soothing techniques are no longer effective. Try different methods to soothe the toddler until something helps. Many parents find it beneficial to give the toddler a hard vegetable to chew on, and this is also healthy. If implementing this method, make sure to keep a close eye on the child at all times to make sure he/she does not choke!

Helpful Hints For Soothing A Teething Baby

Some helpful hints for soothing a baby’s sensitive and sore gums include:

  • Massaging a baby’s gums with a clean finger,  damp washcloth, or clean dampened gauze pad. Providing this pressure to the gums can alleviate the baby’s pain.
  • Providing a teething ring made of hard rubber. The liquid filled kind can break as the baby chews.
  • Filling a bottle with water and allowing the baby to suck. Do not fill a bottle with milk or juice specifically to sooth teething.    Extended contact with sugary liquids leads to tooth decay.
  • Chilling a washcloth or teething ring for a baby to then chew on can also be very soothing. Do not freeze these items,  however. Contact with objects that are too cold can cause harm to the gums  and teeth.
  • Giving the baby hard foods that are safe to chew on, if the baby is old enough to eat solid foods as part of his/her diet. Solid vegetables like a peeled and chilled cucumber or carrot can be helpful, but watch the baby closely, as pieces may break off and potentially become choking hazards.
  • Drying the drool to keep the skin from becoming too irritated or a rash from forming. Keeping a clean dry bib or cloth under the baby’s chin can be helpful.
  • Giving the baby over-the-counter remedies may alleviate pain as well. Before giving the baby any medicines, however, ask the pediatrician what is safe and appropriate for the child.

Article Information Gathered from a variety of sources and written by Unique Kids Boutique. Credits for dental information go to: 

Kids Dental:

Dr. Jeffrey Holt Kids Dental Carrollton TX
Dr. Marianne Chingbingyong
Dr. Sarita Shah John

Teething Baby

Teething Baby