Parents choose to pierce their baby’s ears for a variety of reasons. Some parents pierce their baby’s ears because they believe it’s less painful at such a young age. Since it only causes a few moments of pain for the baby, and your child will quickly forget it, some parents don’t see the harm in baby ear piercing. Infant ear piercing may also be a family custom. In some cultures or communities, it’s customary for a baby girl’s ears to be pierced. If there isn't any medical issue, some parents find no reason to wait longer. In fact, it is safer to wait till your baby is old enough to get her ears pierced, as she will be able to care for the ear piercing herself. There might also be a risk of baby swallowing the tiny earrings accidentally. If you decide to get your baby’s ears pierced, you’ll want to keep a few safety rules in mind. Ear-piercing guns aren't recommended for piercing babies’ ears, since they cannot be sterilized. If your child is pierced with a gun, there’s a higher risk for her to contract hepatitis or another type of infection. However, there are pediatricians who are totally against ear piercing in babies. When you ask the pediatrician for his advice, just be wary that his answer can go either way. So go to clinics or pediatricians whom you can trust to do the job. When having your baby’s ears pierced, do make sure it is fully made of gold which lowers your baby’s risk of having an allergic reaction or inflammation.
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Not all ear-piercing operations have the proper equipment or staff trained to work specifically with young children. For example, ear piercing guns cannot be sterilized, which means that it's possible to contract hepatitis or some other infection from them. If you're set on having your baby's ears pierced, it's probably safer to ask your pediatrician if she'll do it for you with a needle. And here's what else you should know before having the procedure done: Ear piercing is usually done without painkillers because the piercing itself hurts less than a shot of anesthetic would. (You can give your baby a dose of infants' acetaminophen or ibuprofen before the procedure if you want.) Another thing to remember is that your child will be constantly touching her ears and the pierced area can easily become infected. To help guard against this, you'll need to clean the posts and the area around the ear with alcohol or hydrogen peroxide several times a day (or as often as your doctor recommends). Watch for increased redness or tenderness around the piercing hole and on the earlobe that could indicate infection. There's also a chance that your child will have an allergic reaction to metals after getting her ears pierced. If she develops a rash around the piercing, you'll need to take the earrings out. To avoid this, you can try to make sure that the parts of the earrings that touch her ear are made of surgical steel or 14 karat gold. (This includes not only the posts but the backs as well.) If the rash doesn't subside, your child will probably not be able to wear earrings.
For me, i don really encourage ear piercing as we have to take extra care to prevent infection. And they r still young too, afraid they will feel uncomfortable and will tend to touch the ear. I would prob wait till they r about 4-5years old, and i will ask my girl if she would like to have ear piercing. :)
Thanks you mummies for ur reply.. I agree with u and u have all valid points... Ill just wait for the right time for her to do ear piercing and let her decide for it... im also quite hesitant to do it... coz my baby gal's face is mostly from her dad so some they think she is a 'boy'... this is also why I think she might needs an ear... funny me Will just do it by 4yrs old or so