There could be a number of things that could be causing these red bumps on your baby's face -- baby acne, hives, or a number of other rashes. Have you had a chance to have the rash looked at by your daughter's pediatrician? He/she will be able to make a diagnosis after a physical examination and determine what, if any, treatment is necessary. You might look through our Baby Rashes and Skin Care Directory to see if any of the rashes or conditions listed match what you are seeing on your daughter's face.
I hope that your daughter is feeling better! This overview on bronchitis says that it is usually cleared in 2-3 weeks. Since your daughter has this for longer than that, it might be a good idea to bring her back to the doctor to make sure that you got the proper diagnosis and/or that the bronchitis is not developing into something more serious -- especially if you have seen no improvement or signs that her cough and any other symptoms are worsening. Breathing moist air from a hot shower or sink filled with hot water could help loosen mucous in her airways and allow her to cough it up more easily if this is a problem you are encountering.
While I can't speak for a certain brand of cutlery, it is advised that you should start babies off using a spoon with a soft tip. The baby section at any major store should have a number of options for soft-tipped spoons. Searching reviews and asking any of your friends with small children for advice could give you a good idea of which brands would be right for you and your babies. This guide to introducing your baby to solid foods may have some information you find helpful.
As this piece says, babies make a range of noises from squeaking to grunting to squealing and even growling. As long as your daughter doesn't sound distressed and isn't showing signs of discomfort, I don't think this is anything to worry about.
You might find this information on babies and food allergies helpful. It says that the new American Academy of Pediatrics guidelines say that unless you have a significant family history of food allergies, there is no evidence that waiting until after a year to introduce these foods reduces the risk of developing allergies -- although most pediatricians do still recommend waiting until your baby is 9 or 10 months. So based on the information you provided, I think that your plan for introducing foods to your baby now is a good one, but you may still want to ask your pediatrician for guidance.
The link above also has some good information on how to go about introducing these foods -- introducing foods gradually and one at time, what reactions to look for, and dealing with any mild food allergies that may arise.
Here is some information on infants and constipation that you might find helpful.Has your daughter had a bowel movement since you posted here? If you are breastfeeding her, sometimes all of the milk is absorbed because it is so nutritious which leaves little to move through the digestive tract -- a breastfeeding infant may only have a bowel movement once a week.
Does she seem to be in any pain or have discomfort? Soft, easy-to-pass stools every 4-5 days is probably ok, but if you notice her having a hard time going, hard stools, bloody or black stools, or if she hasn't gone in 5 days, you should make an appointment to see her doctor.
The link above has some tips for easing your baby's constipation if need be.
While we cannot give medical advice or diagnosis here, as other moms in this discussion have said it is possible your daughter has reflux -- here is some more information on reflux in babies, its symptoms and some things that you can do to reduce the problem. More than half of all infants under 3 months old have reflux, and the condition usually resolves itself by the time they are 1-year-old. If you don't think these symptoms match what is happening with your daughter, or if you are concerned that it is keeping her from breathing properly, you may want to call your pediatrician to see if this is something that can wait a week until your appointment, or if you should schedule something sooner.
Here are some tips on treating a baby's stuffy nose (some apply more to congestion, but you may find a method that works for your daughter). If her runny nose persists, if she develops other symptoms of allergies like red, watery or itchy eyes, or if her runny nose develops into more of a cold, you should discuss her symptoms with her doctor as different treatment may be necessary.
First of all, congratulations on the birth of your son! Newborns can sleep as much as 16 hours a day (sometimes more) at first. You can expect him to become more alert throughout the month. If he is waking for feedings, wetting the appropriate amount of diapers, and does not appear to be sick (running a fever, etc) then I don't think there is cause for concern. Here is some more information that you might find helpful. You might try some of the tips in the above link if he has a hard time waking up for meals. If you feel that his sleepiness is keeping him from getting adequate nutrition, a call to your pediatrician to discuss your concerns would be a good idea.
This is definitely something that you will want to discuss further with your pediatrician. He/she should be able to tell you what you should do before and after delivery to insure that any possible bovine protein allergies are properly cared for and that you and your baby are receiving proper nutrition. Here is some information that I found on milk allergies in infants.