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Breast milk is best for your baby.

The World Health Organisation recommends exclusive breastfeeding for the first six months of life. Unnecessary introduction of bottle feeding or other food and drinks will have a negative impact on breastfeeding. After six months of age, infants should receive age appropriate foods while breastfeeding continues for up to two years of age or beyond. Consult your doctor before deciding to use infant formula or if you have difficulty breastfeeding.



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Dutch Lady Nutri Plan Create (4-6 Years) supports your child’s creative thinking and brain functions.

Dutch Lady Create™ (4-6 Years)

At ages 4-6, children become more creative and imaginative. They begin to use creativity as a form of problem solving, which requires adaptability and flexibility of thought. Brain development is important in this phase as children learn, memorize and make connections.

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Create™

Smart Milestones:

From ages 4-6, children begin:
  • Making up new endings to familiar stories
  • Building things by following simple steps
  • Imagining new games and playing pretend

Key Nutrients:

Help support attention span and brain functions of children:
  • DHA
  • Magnesium
  • Choline
  • Tyrosine
  • Vitamin D

Flavours and Pack Sizes

650g & 900g
Available in:
  • Plain
  • Honey
  • Chocolate
^Source : Malaysia Recommended Nutrient Intakes (RNI) for children 4-6 years old (based on average 1315 kcal)
^Source : Malaysia Recommended Nutrient Intakes (RNI) for children 4-6 years old (based on average 1315 kcal)
Average composition Per 100g Per serving 220ml Per 100g Per serving 220ml Per 100g Per serving 200ml
Energy 440kcal
1845kJ
176kcal
738kJ
440kcal
1845kJ
176kcal
738kJ
430kcal
1800kJ
206kcal
864kJ
Protein 14.7g 5.9g 14.7g 5.9g 14.7g 7.1g
Casein 11.8g 4.7g 11.8g 4.7g 11.8g 5.7g
L-tryptophan 200mg 80mg 200mg 80mg 195mg 94mg
L-tyrosine 800mg 320mg 800mg 320mg 760mg 365mg
TT-RatioTM
(Tryptophan : Tyrosine)
1 : 4 1 : 4 1 : 4 1 : 4 1 : 3.9 1 : 3.9
Fat 13.5g 5.4g 13.5g 5.4g 13.0g 6.2g
Comprising of
Monounsaturated fatty acid 5.7g 2.3g 5.7g 2.3g 5.3g 2.5g
Polyunsaturated fatty acid 2.2g 0.9g 2.2g 0.9g 1.9g 0.9g
Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) 40mg 16.0mg 40mg 16.0mg 34mg 16.3mg
Arachidonic Acid (AA) 8.0mg 3.2mg 8.0mg 3.2mg 7.0mg 3.4mg
Linoleic acid (Omega 6) 1810mg 724mg 1810mg 724mg 1585mg 761mg
α-Linolenic acid (Omega 3) 250mg 100mg 250mg 100mg 215mg 103mg
Saturated fatty acid 5.6g 2.2g 5.6g 2.2g 5.8g 2.8g
Trans fatty acid 0.14g 0.06g 0.14g 0.06g 0.14g 0.07g
Carbohydrate 64.2g 25.7g 64.3g 25.7g 62.7g 30.1g
Sucrose 0g 0g 0g 0g 12.7g 61g
Sialic Acid (SA) 82mg 32.8mg 82mg 32.8mg 74mg 35.5mg
Dietary Fibre 1.0g 0.4g 1.0g 0.4g 3.1g 1.5g
Fructo-oligosaccharide (FOS) 1.0g 0.4g 1.0g 0.4g 0.82g 0.4g
Moisture 3.5g 3.5g 3.5g
Minerals
Calcium 495mg 198mg 495mg 198mg 455mg 218mg
Iron 7.1mg 2.8mg 7.1mg 2.8mg 6.4mg 3.1mg
Magnesium 45mg 18mg 45mg 18mg 77mg 37mg
Zinc 2.9mg 1.2mg 2.9mg 1.2mg 2.1mg 1.0mg
Iodine 110µg 44µg 110µg 44µg 49µg 24µg
Selenium 10µg 4.0µg 10µg 4.0µg 11µg 5.3µg
Vitamins
A total 350µg-RE 140µg-RE 350µg-RE 140µg-RE 325µg-RE 156µg-RE
Retinol 315µg 126µg 315µg 126µg 295µg 142µg
β-carotene 200µg 80µg 200µg 80µg 175µg 84µg
D3 11.4µg 4.6µg 11.4µg 4.6µg 10.2µg 4.9µg
E 7.6mg 3.0mg 7.6mg 3.0mg 6.5mg 3.1mg
K1 21µg 8.4µg 21µg 8.4µg 18µg 8.6µg
B1 400µg 160µg 400µg 160µg 345µg 166µg
B2 570µg 228µg 570µg 228µg 520µg 250µg
Niacin 8.4mg-NE 3.4mg-NE 8.4mg-NE 3.4mg-NE 8.1mg-NE 3.9mg-NE
B6 410µg 164µg 410µg 164µg 350µg 168µg
Folic acid 96µg 38µg 96µg 38µg 82µg 39µg
Pantothenic acid 2.0mg 0.8mg 2.0mg 0.8mg 1.7mg 0.8mg
B12 1.6µg 0.6µg 1.6µg 0.6µg 1.4µg 0.7µg
Biotin 11µg 4.4µg 11µg 4.4µg 9.7µg 4.7µg
C 100mg 40mg 100mg 40mg 85mg 41mg
Choline 125mg 50mg 125mg 50mg 105mg 50mg
Taurine 52mg 21mg 52mg 21mg 45mg 22mg
  • Does the Dutch Lady 4-Step Nutri Plan™ with 5X DHA* range still contain the same DHA level compared to previous formulation (5x DHA)?
    Yes, our products still contain as much DHA compared to the previous range (5x DHA). We have even increased the DHA levels for Dutch Lady Explore™ (tailored for child 2-4 years).
  • What are "Smart Milestones"?
    Children learn and acquire smartness as they develop mentally. Smart Milestones are the achievements of a child from ages 1 – 6+ years old
  • What do you mean by tailored nutrition for smart milestones?
    Tailored Nutrition for Smart Milestones means that the nutrition has been tailored to help support the child's development each smart milestone.
  • I am not sure which product is most suitable for my child.
    Below is a guide to help parents choose which formula to feed their child according to age:

    1 year old (12-23 months)
    Dutch Lady Curious™ (1-2 years)

    2 years old (24-35 months)
    Dutch Lady Explore™ (2-4 years)

    3 years old (36-47 months)
    Dutch Lady Explore™ (2-4 years)

    4 years old
    Dutch Lady Create™ (4-6 years)

    5 years old
    Dutch Lady Create™ (4-6 years)

    6 years old
    Dutch Lady Learn™ (6 years and above)
  • How do I help my child adapt to the new formula easily?

    Day 1 – 3:

    • Continue regular feeding routine with existing milk formula for the 1st and 3rd feed.
    • Use Dutch Lady 4-Step Nutri Plan™ˇ with 5X DHA* for the 2nd feed.


    Day 4 – 6:

    • Continue regular feeding routine with existing milk formula for the 1st feed.
    • Use Dutch Lady 4-Step Nutri Plan™ˇ with 5X DHA* for the 2nd and 3rd feed.


    Day 7 onwards:

    • Congratulations! Dutch Lady 4-Step Nutri Plan™ˇ with 5X DHA* is now your child’s daily milk feed.
  • When can I expect my child to learn to swim properly and not just play in the water?
    You can start your child on swimming lessons now if you like, but bear in mind that he might not be able to master the muscle movement needed for swimming till the next stage.

    This means that learning the proper strokes will be challenging. What's more important is for your child to learn to be water safe. Check with your local swim association on what classes are suitable for your child to pick up water survival skills.
  • What are some things I can expect from my child at this stage?
    • He’ll be more comfortable when separated from you; perhaps even a little too eagerly, especially when going to play at a friend's house.
    • He’ll learn the value of friends.
    • He’ll be more willing to help with chores around the house.
  • When will my child lose her first tooth?
    On average, children start to lose their baby teeth at this stage. A handful will lose theirs before reaching this stage, and there are still others who will only lose theirs after they move to the next stage. Children who cut their first teeth early also tend to lose them earlier. What's important is caring for your child’s baby teeth. Just because they're not permanent doesn't mean they need less attention. Losing baby teeth before the permanent ones are ready to appear means your child's speech and eating will be affected. The baby teeth also act as "place holders" while your child's jaw grows to accommodate the larger set of new teeth.
  • When can my child start to bathe by himself?
    At this stage, your child may ask to hold the showerhead, or to shampoo himself during bath time. You can allow him to soap, shampoo and rinse himself. However, you have to get to those places he has missed, and do a thorough job of rising.
  • When can my child learn to tie her shoelaces?
    You can start teaching your child how to tie her shoelaces now, but remember to be patient and help her until she can do it herself. It's the same with dressing and undressing herself. Just practise as often as you can with her, and make it fun.
  • Should I be worried that my child has an imaginary friend?
    You should be happy that your child has a wonderful imagination and is creative. There's absolutely nothing to worry about. In fact, an imaginary friend is one way your child can learn to differentiate good from bad. He may, for example, blame his "friend" for his misdeeds. If he does, just listen and then gently remind him of your rules. Do not make a big deal of your child's imaginary friend. That is, don’t contradict him, don't question him too much, and don't pretend to talk to or meet with his invisible friend. Let him enjoy having an imaginary friend for now. It’s a common phase that most kids grow out of in the next developmental stage
  • How do I get my child to eat vegetables?
    You can start by setting a good example. If your child sees you eating lots of colourful fruits and vegetables, she may be more tempted to give them a try. You could also get creative with vegetables. Chop up or shred vegetables and hide them in pasta sauce, muffins, omelettes, rosti, etc. Make eating vegetables fun by cutting, for instance, carrots, broccoli or zucchini, into sticks for a quick crunchy snack that she can dunk in her favourite sauce. Or try a cute arrangement of food on a plate, such as a face made up of various vegetables; it may delight your child enough to entice her to eat them up. Whatever you do, never force her to eat her vegetables
  • My child refuses to eat meat. What should I do?
    If your child refuses meat completely, it could be because she dislikes the flavour. Try to mask the meat taste by cooking it in small portions with other food she enjoys. Once she has learnt to like the taste, she will take larger portions.

    If it’s the texture of meat that she doesn't like, consider giving her more tender cuts or using minced meat. Or you could slow cook the meat in a casserole or stew to make it softer and easier to chew and swallow.

    Meat is an important source of nutrients such as iron, zinc, protein and B vitamins. To give your child the nutrients she's lacking from not eating meat, offer her fish, eggs, nuts and pulses, although these do not contain as much iron as meat. Foods you can offer your child that are rich in iron include green leafy vegetables and iron fortified breakfast cereals.
  • When and how can I teach my child to read?
    Your child will most likely pick up reading in her own time. In fact, researchers believe that until the middle or end of this stage, most children have not yet formed certain neural connections that let them decode printed letters and then mentally connect them to form words.

    Try to encourage a love for books by making reading a daily routine. Get your child excited about stories, teach her rhyming words, and how to blend the sounds of the letters.
  • Why does my child wake up at night?
    Waking up at night is normal and part of our sleep cycle; the crucial part is being able to fall back to sleep without help. A fear of monsters, ghosts, or other scary things can also cause troubled sleep. Nightmares may also make your child jump out of bed and into yours. A disruption to her usual routine, such as an illness or a holiday can also trigger night wakings.

Learn about other Dutch Lady Nutri Plan products

Curious™ (1-2 Years) Explore™ (2-4 Years) Learn™ (6+ Years)