There is a long-standing debate about which brands should be refrigerated for newborns.
The debate is a reflection of the growing concerns about the impact of antibiotic-resistant bacteria on infant health, especially in developing countries.
This week, The Hindu decided to tackle the debate by looking at which brands are deemed safe for newborn infants.
To be safe, the brand must be aged below a year in its original packaging and must be stored at a temperature below 38 degrees Celsius.
The company tested the brands on newborn babies and found that brands that were kept at lower temperatures and maintained refrigeration were found to be safer than those that were not.
The brands were also found to have higher concentrations of Bifidobacterium infantis and Bacteroides fragilis bacteria.
The brands tested for infant safety include:Frog-shaped fridge, made by the company Fritjof Capelin & Co. and manufactured by the Swedish company, Gartner, in the United States, France and India.
It comes in a variety of sizes and comes with a wide variety of storage options.
It is one of the cheapest fridge brands and also has a good price-per-use ratio.
Gartner has been testing its own products in a series of experiments.
It found that a small percentage of the product samples were contaminated with the bacteria, which is not a problem.
The products are tested for the presence of B. infantis.
Frog shaped fridge, manufactured by Lidl and manufactured in the U.K., Australia and Japan.
It has a small shelf-life and is a popular choice among the consumer.
It was tested on newborns and found to contain a higher concentration of Bacteros fragilens and Lactobacillus acidophilus.
Olive shaped fridge.
Made by the brand Olive and manufactured and sold by the Chinese, Chinese and Korean companies, in Australia, India, Japan, Germany and the United Kingdom.
It contains no probiotic.
It also comes in smaller sizes and has a longer shelf-time.
It is made from stainless steel and is sold in a range of sizes.
The brand was tested for its presence of the probiotic bacteria, Bifidocellular Bacterella in the food product, which it said had been produced in a “safe and reliable manner”.
Lidl also tested its own product, the Lidol MeeMee, and found no contamination with B. Amaranth shaped fridge made by B.G.C. and sold in Australia.
Another popular brand is the Olay shaped fridge by BNU.
It uses stainless steel instead of plastic and comes in small sizes and is the most popular.
It costs more than a hundred rupees ($18) and is marketed as a healthy alternative to other refrigerators.
Coffee shaped fridge made by Gartners and sold by the Chinese and Japanese companies, manufactured in Australia and New Zealand, and by the French company, Cellebrite, in India, and also marketed by the British company, Sainsbury’s.
In a study published last year, the University of California-San Diego found that the amount of probiotic and antimicrobial bacteria in the product was very low.
The probiotic was found to exist in the gut of the baby.
“The only probiotic that was found in the products was B. lactis,” said Dr. Michael Marder, director of the UC San Diego Institute of Food Science.
“There was no detectable B. acidophila, B. fragiliscis or Bactroides, but we did find Lactococcus anaerobes.”
The study also found that infant exposure to B. and B. germs can be avoided by keeping the product at a constant temperature and storing it at room temperature, the same as the consumer is.
B. infantispis bacteria can survive for weeks or months in the environment of a fridge.
When the baby reaches two to four months old, the body switches over to its own defences against B. infestans.
In the case of infants with severe or chronic infections, this can lead to a serious infection.
If a newborn is not being monitored closely, it may be exposed to a range or strains of bacteria that have been resistant to antibiotics.
Lactobacyclin, the probiotics used to make Olive shaped fridge and many other products, has a high level of resistance to the antibiotics used to treat the bacteria in newborns, which can lead the body to overgrowth of these bacteria.
Baby formula companies have also been testing infant formula products for resistance to antibiotics, and some of them are known to contain Lacto Bifida, a strain of bacteria resistant to the antibiotic cefuroxime.
Newborn formula makers and the manufacturers of infant formula have also found a range, or strains,