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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 Learn (6+ Years) supports your child's memory and brain functions.

Dutch Lady Learn™ (6+ Years)

At ages 6 years and above, focus and good memory skills are important for learning. At this age, children begin to learn important social and verbal skills. They will also require focus and memory in their childhood life.

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Smart Milestones:

From ages 6+, children begin:
  • Remembering information and applying it in new situations
  • Enjoying board games
  • Engaging in problem solving activities

Key Nutrients:

Help support memory and brain functions of children:
  • DHA
  • Vitamin B1 & B2
  • Magnesium
  • Casein
  • Vitamin D

Flavours and Pack Sizes

Available in:
  • Plain
  • Chocolate
^Source : Malaysia Recommended Nutrient Intakes (RNI) for children 7-9 years old (based on average 1685 kcal)
^Source : Malaysia Recommended Nutrient Intakes (RNI) for children 7-9 years old (based on average 1685 kcal)
Average composition Per 100g Per serving 220ml Per 100g Per serving 200ml
Energy 440kcal
Protein 14.7g 5.9g 14.7g 7.1g
Casein 11.8g 4.7g 11.8g 5.7g
L-tryptophan 200mg 80mg 195mg 94mg
L-tyrosine 800mg 320mg 760mg 365mg
(Tryptophan : Tyrosine)
1 : 4 1 : 4 1 : 3.8 1 : 3.8
Fat 13.5g 5.4g 13.0g 6.2g
Comprising of
Monounsaturated fatty acid 5.7g 2.3g 5.3g 2.5g
Polyunsaturated fatty acid 2.2g


1.9g 0.9g
Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) 40mg 16.0mg 34mg 16.3mg
Arachidonic Acid (AA) 4.0mg 1.6mg 3.5mg 1.7mg
Linoleic acid (Omega 6) 1810mg 724mg 1585mg 761mg
α-Linolenic acid (Omega 3) 250mg 100mg 220mg 106mg
Saturated fatty acid 5.6g 2.2g 5.8g 2.8g
Trans fatty acid 0.14g 0.06g 0.14g 0.07g
Carbohydrate 64.2g 25.7g 62.7g 30.1g
Sucrose 0g 0g 12.7g 6.1g
Sialic Acid (SA) 82mg 32.8mg 68mg 32.6mg
Dietary Fibre 1.0g 0.4g 3.1g 1.5g
Fructo-oligosaccharide (FOS) 1.0g 0.4g 0.82g 0.4g
Moisture 3.5g 3.5g
Calcium 495mg 198mg 455mg 218mg
Iron 7.1mg 2.8mg 6.4mg 3.1mg
Magnesium 45mg 18mg 77mg 37mg
Zinc 2.9mg 1.2mg 2.1mg 1.0mg
Iodine 110µg 44µg 45µg 22µg
Selenium 10µg 4.0µg 10µg 4.8µg
A total 350µg-RE 140µg-RE 325µg-RE 156µg-RE
Retinol 315µg 126µg 295µg 142µg
β-carotene 200µg 80µg 175µg 84µg
D3 11.4µg 4.6µg 10.2µg 4.9µg
E 7.6mg 3.0mg 6.4mg 3.1mg
K1 21µg 8.4µg 18µg 8.6µg
B1 400µg 160µg 340µg 163µg
B2 570µg 228µg 520µg 250µg
Niacin 8.5mg-NE 3.4mg-NE 8.1mg-NE 3.9mg-NE
B6 410µg 164µg 350µg 168µg
Folic acid 97µg 39µg 80µg 38µg
Pantothenic acid 2.0mg 0.8mg 1.6mg 0.8mg
B12 1.6µg 0.6µg 1.3µg 0.6µg
Biotin 11µg 4.4µg 9.3µg 4.5µg
C 100mg 40mg 85mg 41mg
Choline 83mg 33mg 73mg 35mg
Taurine 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.
  • Why is my child still wetting the bed?
    Some children just take longer to outgrow bed-wetting. They simply don't consistently get a "wake-up" signal when their bladder is full, and that can be perfectly normal. There are several things you can do to help your child.

    First, keep it positive. Be happy for him when he stays dry, but don't punish him when he wakes up wet.

    Second, help your child switch to a routine that promotes staying dry at night. Such as, drink more during the day and less in the evening, and remind your child to visit the bathroom before turning in for the night.

    Lastly, help to strengthen the connection between your child's bladder and brain. So, your child will automatically wake up when there is a need to pee. You may want to wear a pull-up over his underwear to protect the sheets. Take the child to the toilet a few hours after he goes to sleep. If he’s already wet, try waking him up earlier the next night until you finally catch him dry.
  • When can my child get off the training wheels on her bike?
    Your child might be enjoying the sense of security that the training wheels provide, or he/she simply might not be ready to make what feels to her like a big change. Whatever it is, it's best not to push it. Being accepting will help give your child the confidence she needs.

    When your child expresses the willingness to give it a go, but is feeling a lack of confidence. You can help by spending some time together working on it, while keeping things "playful and not too goal-oriented". That way, she won't feel pressured. Just keep encouraging your child to try without the training wheels when they are ready.
  • Why does my child not like to read?
    It's normal for a child to prefer certain types of reading over others. Moreover, in the early school years, any kind of reading counts – even comic books and the back of cereal boxes. Reading levels and interests can be very different from child to child.

    If your child is resistant to reading at home, but he seems to enjoy reading in school, there might be just too many fun things competing for his attention. In this case, limiting TV time, keeping a check on computer and video game and reading together will help your child get more reading time at home.

    However, if your child is showing a distaste for reading anywhere –check if it is because the task is simply too advanced for him and he is struggling with it. If this is the case, you will need to adjust his reading level. Discuss this matter with his teacher if he might also need some extra reading help.
  • Why does my child reverse letters when he writes (writes 'upside down')?
    Children at this age don't have spatial consistency. In their eyes, a "d" is still a "d", whether it faces forward, backward, up, or down.

    When you practice with your child, make it a fun game. But, if you turn it into a drill or chore, your child may end up feeling pressured and rejects writing altogether.
  • Is it OK that my child insists on watching the same video over and over again?
    This is absolutely normal. This could be because your child just simply likes that video or it helps your child remember a particular piece of information. Children at this age are still trying to master basic skills and practicing is a big part of their how they do it. Practice involves repetition, whether it's watching a video over and over again or repeating the words to a song. He may not understand the story until he's watched it several times, or he may like a certain aspects of the program, such as the characters or the subject matter. For instance, if he's a bird lover, he'll be inclined towards bird-friendly shows featuring bird characters. Also, listening to the dialogue many times improves his language skills. Or he might be seeking repeated experiences to the frightening parts to understand them and conquer his fears (even kids movies like Cinderella or Rio contain scary scenes).

    Once your child has conquered his fears and remembered what he's experienced, he'll want to celebrate this by watching yet again and predicting upcoming scenes. For children, making correct predictions is the ultimate form of mastery. Since life is fairly unpredictable for them, they especially relish feeling competent and in control of what's coming next.
  • What can I do to ease my child's fear of schoolwork to help them learn better?
    One of the most common fear new schoolers have is the anxiety they feel about the possibility of homework. They might have seen older friends and siblings struggle under the load. It takes some creativity to deal with it, as it is a very real challenge. By saying “You're so smart, you won’t have any problem keeping up” may not actually help – your child might read it as your agreement to be pressurised to succeed. Instead, work together with your child to make schoolwork an exciting challenge. Setup a conducive study environment at home and stock up with the necessary supplies she might need for her work.

    For example it can be a desk in a designated place, to some specific stationary she might need for her school work. As long as she learns in a fun, no-pressure way –you can build your child's confidence along the way. Most importantly, remind her that you'll be there to help with the difficulties she faces. Gradually she will find it easier to learn without fears.
  • When kids have their own rituals, are they learning anything new?
    This is a very common behaviour. Kids sometimes have routines that they want to follow. Your child may have their own routine for the same reason that he likes to eat homemade noodles every Friday or watch cartoons every Saturday morning — he likes regular things that he can count on. Many children get a sense of safety and gratification from quirky routines, like lining up their action figures in a certain order or tapping their spoon and fork in a special rhythm after eating. Routine can be a delightful, quirky part of childhood. They go with kids' delightful imaginations as they're figuring out how to live in theworld as they know it.
  • Is it normal that my child can't handle any conflicts in books or on TV?
    There is no need to worry! This is absolutely normal. Some books and programs can bring alive a child's hidden fears. Children's reactions to such things vary as widely as their personalities. Your child's sensitivity may simply be part of his personality. Alternatively, your child may find these shows or books troubling because he's dealing with a hurting, anxiety provoking situation of his own. Perhaps he's being bullied or is struggling with a teacher's disciplinary style. When it comes to banning books and shows, follow your child's lead. In most cases, once the book is closed or the program is over, your child will simply move on to something else, his anxiety fading away. It's not always easy to tell the difference between problematic anxiety and natural childhood fears, so don't try to diagnose it yourself. Instead, talk to your paediatrician or school counsellor if the problem precedes.
  • How do I train my child to sleep by his/herself?
    It depends on why your child needs you with him/her when they sleep. In some cases this could be a fundamental problem but in most cases they want you there as they feel safer & comfortable in your presence to fall asleep.. Another possibility is that you child may be needing a little extra reassurance because of a difficult teacher or a tough situation with friends in school that day. In such cases, there is no need to worry, as this could be a wonderful time for the parent and child to spend some quality time together. If you suspect that it's a larger problem, take action. Check with your child's teacher or at school to see if they've noticed anything unusual. If you're still concerned, schedule a session with a family therapist. But don't feel that you have to extinguish bedside time together completely. Savour it while it lasts, these special moments will be fond memories someday.
  • How to help your child make friends in school.
    If your child finds it difficult interacting with other kids, you can help, too. Playdates offer a shy child a starting block for a social life. A few guidelines can increase the odds that he'll have a good time. If you promote a positive experience, your child is more likely to want to play again. Find potential playmates. Start with children your child seems to like. Keep playdates small. Invite only one or two prospective pals to your house. These children should be around your child's age, if not a little older. Set up playdates regularly. To develop familiarity, you can try to arrange regular playdates with the same kids on a weekly basis. If the playdates go really well and your child runs off independently to play with the others, you might try leaving him at someone else's house without you, first for a short time and then for longer periods. Get involved. Your guidance can make children feel more at ease with each other, especially if they're new friends. Be available in case they run into conflicts, get distracted and stop playing together, or need a change of activity. However, once the kids seem comfortable, it's best to stay in the background.

Learn about other Dutch Lady Nutri Plan products

Curious™ (1-2 Years) Explore™ (2-4 Years) Create™ (4-6 Years)