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Infant Formula Made From 100% Australian Milk

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ADVANCED FORMULA

High Quality

100% Australian Milk

State Of The Art Facilities

Infant Feeding

Scientifically Formulated

High Quality Standards Maintained

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Green And Rich Pastures

100% Australian Milk

STAGE ONE: 0 - 6 MONTHS


Specially Formulated to Suit Infants Aged from 0 – 6 Months – Click for More Information
STAGE TWO: 6 - 12 MONTHS


Specially Formulated to Suit Infants Aged from 6 – 12 Months – Click for More Information
STAGE THREE: 6 - 12 MONTHS


Specially Formulated to Suit Infants Aged from 1 - 3 Years – Click for More Information

Carefully Formulated with State of the Art Facilities

Formola1 has a high quality standards and it is committed to producing the best products available using the best technologies available, our aim is to deliver the best product to your child ensuring that your child will get the best possible nutritions available to grow and develop from an infant stage right through the toddler stage and beyond.

Our Products

Our Products are The Result of Many Years of Research and Development In The Infant Formula Sector,
Our State Of The Art Facilities Has a High Capacity of Production  to Meet Any Kind of Demand.
Our R&D Department is Always Striving to Come up with the best Ideas and The Best Products to suit the Advanced Life Style That We Have in This Era

Your child’s future is in your hands.

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About Us

Formola 1 is Scientifically Formulated Baby Formula

That is Nutritionally a Complete Substitute to Breast Milk.
It Is a Whey Dominant Formula Made Using 100% Australian Cow Milk, It Has The Same Characteristics as Breast Milk,
It is Manufactured by Some of the best Facilities in Australia.

The Product is Continually Checked and Tested and Developed to Make Sure That You Providing The Best Nutritional Value to your Baby.
We Are Always Trying to Find Ways to Better Improve Our Products

If You Have Any Inquiries About Our Products Feel Free To Contact us By Clicking The Button Below

  • Our Expertise

    Science and research play a fundamental role for us. With a passion for improving early life nutrition for as many children as possible, our focus is to understand the benefits of breast milk.

  • Many Years of Ongoing Research

    With many years of research into breast milk and an many years research program focusing specifically on the immune and digestive system, Formola 1 Research continues to provide new findings and scientific information.

  • The Immune System

    Whether your baby is born naturally or by Cesarean, nutritionally supporting their digestive and immune system is important for their growth and development.

  • Breast feeding is best for babies

    Breast feeding is best for babies and provides many benefits. Always consult your doctor, midwife or health care professional for advice about feeding your baby.

Quality Assurance

With many years of research into breast milk and an extensive research program focusing specifically on the immune and digestive system, Formola 1 Research continues to provide new findings and scientific information.

The term ‘peer reviewed’ means that all the research is assessed by independent experts to ensure it is of high scientific quality and unbiased. All of our research is carried out and executed to exacting scientific and ethical standards.

Support & FAQ
Frequently Asked Questions

How to Burp My Baby?

When burping your baby, repeated gentle patting on your baby’s back should do the trick — there’s no need to pound hard. To prevent messy cleanups when your baby spits up or has a “wet burp,” you might want to place a towel or bib under your baby’s chin or on your shoulder.
Try experimenting with different positions for burping that are comfortable for you and your baby. Many parents prefer to use one of these three methods:
  1. Sit upright and hold your baby against your chest. Your baby’s chin should rest on your shoulder as you support the baby with one hand. With the other hand, gently pat your baby’s back. Sitting in a rocking chair and gently rocking with your baby while you do this may also help.
  2. Hold your baby sitting up, in your lap or across your knee.Support your baby’s chest and head with one hand by cradling your baby’s chin in the palm of your hand and resting the heel of your hand on your baby’s chest (but be careful to grip your baby’s chin, not throat). Use the other hand to pat your baby’s back gently.
  3. Lay your baby on your lap on his or her belly. Support your baby’s head and make sure it’s higher than his or her chest. Gently pat your baby’s back.

What supplies do I need?

From formula to bottles, from nipples to sterilizers, the choices can seem endless. But before your baby is born, it’s a good idea to hold off buying — or registering for — too much of any one type of feeding product. After all, you may end up having to return them when you find that your baby doesn’t like what you’ve chosen.
To get you through the first week or so, you’ll need to have enough formula, water, bottles, and nipples. Burp cloths and a bottle/nipple brush will also come in handy.
Once you get in the swing of feeding your baby, you may find it’s worth investing in more or different kinds of bottles, or items that can make the feeding process go a little smoother (like a bottle drying rack). A bottle sterilizer is not necessary, but you should sterilize all feeding supplies before the first use.

How Do I Prepare Baby Formula?

Watch This Video:

What type of formula should I use?

Many different formulas (at a wide variety of prices) are available these days, which can make the process of choosing one a little overwhelming at first.
Ask your doctor about which brands might be best for your baby. You also can talk to other parents of infants about what they use and why. But remember, it’s ultimately up to your baby.
The many kinds of formula available today include:
  • Cow’s milk-based formulas, which make up the vast majority of formulas. Most milk-based formulas have added iron, which babies need. Use only iron-fortified formula, unless advised otherwise by your doctor.
  • Soy-based formulas, for parents who do not want their babies to eat animal protein, or for the very rare babies who cannot digest lactose. Many babies who are allergic to cow’s milk also are allergic to the protein in soy formulas, so soy-based formulas generally don’t help with milk-protein allergies. Use only iron-fortified formula, unless advised otherwise by your doctor.
  • Hypoallergenic formulas for babies who can’t tolerate the basic formulas, like those with allergies to milk or soy proteins. The proteins in these hypoallergenic formulas are broken down to their basic components and so are easier to digest.
  • Specialized formulas designed for premature, low birth-weight babies.

How often should I feed my baby?

It’s generally recommended that babies be fed whenever they seem hungry, which is called demand feeding (or feeding on demand).
Most newborns who are formula-fed feed every 2 to 3 hours. As they get bigger and their tummies can hold more milk they usually eat every 3 to 4 hours.
And if your baby is very young, or having problems gaining weight, you shouldn’t go too long without feeding, even if it means waking your baby. In this case, talk to your doctor about how often your baby should be fed.

How do I know my baby is hungry?

Signs that babies are hungry include:
  • moving their heads from side to side
  • opening their mouths
  • sticking out their tongues
  • placing their hands, fingers, and fists to their mouths
  • puckering their lips as if to suck
  • nuzzling again their mothers’ breasts
  • showing the rooting reflex (when a baby moves its mouth in the direction of something that’s stroking or touching its cheek)
  • crying

Do I need to sterilize my baby’s bottles?

Before the first use, you’ll need to sterilize nipples and bottles in a rolling boil for 5 minutes. You can also sterilize them with a store-bought counter top or microwaveable sterilizer, but boiling works just as well and costs nothing.After that, it’s not necessary to sterilize your baby’s bottles and supplies each time you feed your baby. You will need to wash bottles and nipples in hot, soapy water (or run them through the dishwasher) after every use. They can transmit bacteria if not cleaned properly.

How do I prepare my baby’s bottles?

Prepare your baby’s formula by mixing water and the appropriate amount of powdered infant formula. The packaging on the side of the formula container will tell you how much to use. Carefully follow the directions. You can use tepid (room temperature) tap water, as long as your local or state health departments have labeled it as safe to drink.
If you’re concerned about your water, you may sterilize it to kill germs. Here’s how:
  • pour cold tap water into a teapot or saucepan
  • place pot on the stove over medium heat
  • bring water to a rolling boil, and let boil for about a minute
  • let the water cool until it’s at room temperature
Test to see if the water is cool enough for your baby to drink by shaking a few drops of water on the inside of your wrist. If it stings, it’s still too hot. Once water has cooled, don’t let it sit longer than 30 minutes before adding it to the formula.
Once prepared, the formula is ready to feed to your baby immediately without additional refrigeration or warming. Formula that’s been prepared should be consumed or stored in the refrigerator within 1 hour. If it has been at room temperature for more than 1 hour, throw it away. And if your baby doesn’t drink all the formula in the bottle, throw away the unused portion — do not save it for later.
For More Detailed Instructions Click Here or visit: http://www.cyh.com/library/bottlefeeding.pdf

How do I warm my baby’s bottles?

Some babies may actually prefer cold or room-temperature bottles to warm, especially if you start serving them that way from the get-go (which can make things easier for you in the long run).
But if your baby does prefer a warm bottle, remember that the microwave can create dangerous “hot spots” in bottles, so you should never microwave formula.
Instead, you can:
  • Run the bottle under very warm or hot water for a few minutes.
  • Put your baby’s bottles in a pan of hot water. Just be sure to remove the pan from the heat source before placing the bottle in it.
  • Use bottle warmers that either sit on your countertop at home or plug into your car’s lighter.
Whichever way you choose to heat your baby’s bottles, be sure to shake the bottle vigorously. Then test the temperature of the formula by squirting a drop or two on the inside or your wrist before feeding your baby. It should be lukewarm (barely warm) not hot.

How long can mixed formula keep in the fridge?

You should always refrigerate any bottles you fill for later feedings to prevent bacteria from growing, as well as any open containers of ready-to-feed or concentrate formula. Throw away any mixed formula after 24 hours and any open ready-to-feed or concentrate formula after 48 hours.

How long can a bottle keep at room temperature?

Discard any prepared or ready-to-feed formula that’s been sitting out after 1 hour.

If formula is left over, can I offer it again?

No, throw away any leftover formula. There’s a chance bacteria may have formed since the last feeding, which could make your baby sick.

When should I introduce solid foods and juice?

The best time to introduce solid foods is when your baby has developed the skills needed to eat. This usually happens between the ages of 4 and 6 months. How do you know when your baby is ready?
Babies who are ready to eat solids foods:
  • are interested in foods (for example, they may watch others eat, reach for food, and open their mouths when food approaches)
  • hold up their heads well, and sit up with little or no help
  • have the oral motor skills needed to eat (meaning that they don’t push food of the mouth but move it to the throat and swallow it)
  • usually weigh twice their birth weight, or close to it
Wait until your baby is at least 4 months old and shows these signs of readiness before introducing solids. Babies who start solid foods before 4 months are at a higher risk of becoming obese.
Watch This Video For More Info:

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Baby Formula
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