Bibliothèque Des Traditions Vivantes

Bibliothèque Des Traditions Vivantes

Bibliothèque Des Traditions Vivantes

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Vos traditions précieuses méritent d’être conservées et transmises.


La Bibliothèque des Traditions vivantes est la façon de NIDO et Cerelac de vous aider à conserver vos traditions et vos souvenirs pour la prochaine génération.


NIDO et Cerelac sont maintenant offerts au Canada.


Inspirez les autres avec vos traditions.


Apprenez à connaître les traditions uniques d'autres familles.


La Bibliothèque des Traditions vivantes est une ressource qui aide à conserver les traditions uniques des familles canadiennes.

Partagez les vôtres pour courir la chance de gagner un grand prix allant jusqu’à 2 000 $.

Beloved family dessert recipe I learnt from Phupo
My dadi (paternal grandmother) used this Urdu phrase a lot and to me it speaks about how women carry on family traditions. My dadi immigrated from Delhi to Rawalpindi during the partition of British India in 1947. She always had lovely stories and urdu idioms for every occasion!
I miss her every day! Her wisdom lives on through these idioms in my life.
Urdu idioms my dadi would share often. I would love for these to live on through the living traditions library.
Urdu idioms my dadi would share often. I would love for these to live on through the living traditions library.
My great-grandfather Agha Shair Qizilbash (my mother’s paternal grandfather) was a prominent Urdu poet of the later classical era in Delhi and a desciple of Dagh Dehlavi. He was born in Delhi on March 5, 1871 and died on March 12, 1940. He was the first Urdu poet to do a poetic translation of the Quran in Urdu.  I wanted to share his Urdu poetic translation of Surat Fatiha which is just beautiful.
A picture from my Nikah ceremony June 2008. Traditional South Asian brides wear red and the jewelry is usually passed down over generations. This gold set I’m wearing belonged to my husband’s grandmother. Every eldest daughter-in-law in their family gets it. And it was passed down to me as a wedding gift by Jaffar’s mother, who received it from her Mother-in-law.
 This passport belongs to my great-grandfather who immigrated from the Sonipat village near Delhi to Rawalpindi at the time of partition in 1947. His family traced back to the grandson of Imam Jaffar who was a descendant or Prophet Mohammad (PBUH) and lived in Arab. Hence the family has the surname Jaffri. But many spellings existed of the name: Jaffari, Jaffri, Jafri etc. My grandfather adopted the spelling Jaffri, but this passport made us all realize that his father had written the name as “Jafri”. 
There is another important point here: for most Muslims of Pre partition India, Urdu and Arabic were the more important languages rather than English, so my great-grandfather maybe didn’t think of the English spelling too much. However, I do wonder at times who wrote “Jaffri” in English for the first time from the Urdu/Arabic جعفری
The simplicity of birthday parties in the 1980s. This is a cousin’s birthday party in Islamabad and my grandfather is standing ready to give a fresh note of Rs 100 to the birthday child as soon as the cake is cut!
Truck art in Pakistan. The trucks are used to transport goods through Pakistan and the drivers stay away from their families for weeks. A form of artist expression for them are these beautifully decorated trucks, which are their partners over the treacherous roads.
Our nikah ceremony June 2008. My hands decorated in traditional henna applied on the bride’s hands.
Ancient Banyan Trees at Golra Train Station in Islamabad. I always wonder how many secrets these centuries old trees hold.
My Nani (maternal grandmother)’s fruit chaat recipe
Urdu idioms used by my dadi (paternal grandmother) that I remember her using often and now reflect their wisdom to me
Gulab Jamun recipe with Nido milk
Gulab Jamun recipe
I have enjoyed this chatni at my house as long as I remember. The ‘lasan ke chatni’ goes great with pulao, daal/chawal, anda/paratha and basically anything in the world!
Making perogies in the kitchen together
Making perogies in the kitchen with the family.
Our tradition we are keeping alive is making wine.  My father made wine in Italy and learned from his father, who learned from his father and so on.  I am learned how to make wine from him and will pass this tradition on.  In addition, we have a single glass of wine at dinner - another family tradition from italy.
Making perogies in the kitchen with the family.
Making perogies in the kitchen with the family.
Preserving our family recipe of cooking salt fish fritters so my kids will learn how to make this delicious food.
Preparing Dim Sum every weekend with my mother to keep the tradition of family recipes and cultural cuisine going for generations to come.
I help run an after school program every Friday at the local public school. We teach kids virtues that will help them become tomorrow leaders.
My family's tradition is to make homemade Italian sausages which are marinated in white wine and simple seasonings are added. My husband and I have learned to perfect this recipe which has been passed down to us by his Italian parents. The sausages taste amazing when grilled and served with homemade polenta and a side dish of broccolini.
My family's tradition is to make homemade Italian sausages which are marinated in white wine and simple seasonings are added. My husband and I have learned to perfect this recipe which has been passed down to us by his Italian parents. The sausages taste amazing when grilled and served with homemade polenta and a side dish of broccolini.
A traditional urdu poem sung for children when they are being fed to engage them!
My wife and I have started a new tradition for a healthier lifestyle. Every week, we prepare a meal together featuring salmon and green beans. It's a delicious way to ensure we're eating nutritious foods regularly, and cooking together makes it a fun and bonding experience. Plus, it keeps us motivated to stick to our healthy eating habits.
Every year, our family reunites at the Toronto Botanical Garden, strolling and chatting through the beautiful landscapes, enjoying each other's company and catching up.
My tradition that I would like to keep is making shortbread cookies with my family every Christmas and share these goodies will family and friends
Going to New Brunswick every summer with my partner and his family is a great tradition we've kept for almost a decade now. My Mother-in-law rents a cottage for us all, and we all meet there and enjoy a week or so of summer relaxation and quality time. There's always lots of beach adventures, as depicted in this photo with my partner and one of our nieces.
My grandmother then my mother made pickles, lots of different varieties but these were always my favourite.  I now have a garden to grow my own cucumbers and this tradition of canning pickles for our family.
Keeping the tradition of making a Coconut drop snack made with brown sugar that is from my parent's home country
Making zongzi for the Dragon Boat Festival.
Popsicles made with Cerelac!
Making Tamales for christmas
Diwali, also known as the Festival of Lights, is a major Hindu festival celebrated with great fervor across India and other parts of the world. The festival marks the triumph of light over darkness and good over evil. Traditionally, Diwali involves cleaning and decorating homes, lighting oil lamps (diyas), and setting off fireworks. Families come together to perform puja (prayers) to honor Lakshmi, the goddess of wealth and prosperity. It's also a time for sharing sweets, exchanging gifts, and enjoying festive meals. Diwali's joyful spirit fosters a sense of community and renewal.
Diwali, also known as the Festival of Lights, is a major Hindu festival celebrated with great fervor across India and other parts of the world. The festival marks the triumph of light over darkness and good over evil. Traditionally, Diwali involves cleaning and decorating homes, lighting oil lamps (diyas), and setting off fireworks. Families come together to perform puja (prayers) to honor Lakshmi, the goddess of wealth and prosperity. It's also a time for sharing sweets, exchanging gifts, and enjoying festive meals. Diwali's joyful spirit fosters a sense of community and renewal.
Going hiking and adventuring together as a family. This was a picture of me and my now deceased father and brother going on an epic forest adventure in Barrie, Ontario. Doing these sorts of activities together really brings the family together!
My family has befriended a newly arrived Nepalese family here in Winnipeg. We found that the easiest way to get them accustomed to living in Canada was to take them camping. We hope to expand our camping experience with more newly arrived Canadians.
This is a copy of my grandmother's handwritten shortbread recipe. She would make it every Christmas season and now her family has carried on this tradition. No one makes it quite as good as Grandma, but we try out best.
We are a Ukrainian family, so making perogies was a huge part of growing up. Perogies are such a comfort food in Ukrainian cuisine. In this photo, me, my mom and my grandma are making perogies. The recipe that we are using is more modern than the traditional way. We are using sweet potatoes for the filling and then making a sage butter sauce to drizzle on top. So good!
I learned how to make perogies from my Polish granny. I just taught my niece the art.
Family trips to the lake
Family pic every summer at the cabin in our Roots outfits.
My family tradition is planting a garden together
Our family hikes up Sulphur Mountain every year to see Santa at the top and have hot chocolate!
Home baking week: We have a few days in the summer where everyone takes a turn to make a homemade treat. Even our kids get involved. Everyone gets to select their favourite treat at the end and the winner gets a prize.
not special day needed to celebrate family
It is as simple as showing up for each member of our family. This was a dance recital. We show up for hockey games, graduations, birthdays, holidays,  art installations. Just about anything that celebrates one of us.
Our tradition is to get the family together and bake Hungarian traditional poppyseed and walnut rolls as a preparation for our family Christmas dinner.
every christmas, we have cocoa and do a twinkle tour, which means driving around seeing all the neighborhoods with lights on
Our family blows out our Easter Eggs, prior to decorating, year after year.  They are then stored in empty egg cartons to be brought out and add to each Easter.  
Suffice it to say, I have a laundry size Easter Basket that is filled with the keepsakes for display that will be passed on to my kids.
The last weekend of every summer, my parents throw a big party called "The Fish Fry". My Dad loves fishing and he cooks up all the fish he caught over the summer and invites a bunch of friends and family. It's a pot-luck and everyone brings a small salad or dessert. He sets up tents tables and chairs in his backyard and it's so fun!
My genealogy and family history has over 40,000 ancestors.  It is a labour of love for over 30 years
At Christmas we buy extra gifts to give to those we know who are less fortunate and deliver them on Christmas Eve
We always stay at our family cottage on Savary Island end of June to celebrate Canada Day. The grandchildren get so excited for this with a red & white theme.
My most cherished family tradition is that our whole extended family gets together for an entire weekend, every Thanksgiving.  There are usually around 40 of us and we do fun things together in the daytime and eat lots of amazing food in the evenings.  It's fantastic!
My wife and I always go to see the tulips.  It's a tradition of Spring renewal.
We take a family photo every christmas always wearing matching pajamas
Our family is of Scottish heritage. We honour that heritage by celebrating Robbie Burns' Day as a family every year. We make traditional Scottish food (haggis, neeps and tatties, cullen skink, cranachan, etc), listen to bagpipe music, recite his poems, and for the adults we partake in a wee dram. Participating in traditional cultural celebrations helps to educate our children on their heritage. The photo is a picture of me and my husband at the top of Ben Nevis from our most recent trip to Scotland. We also love learning about other traditions from around the world (particularly where good food is involved).
Thanksgiving dinner complete with a stuffed turkey and all the fixings!
a traditon we try to preserve is a dessert that is served on holidays, its called Broken Glass dessert and we have served this for decades and everyone loves it
My family tradition is going apple picking every year. This started from my grandfather who loved making apple pies and we have continued this in his honor, even turning into a pie making competition
I just got 2 pictures sent today of fishing from my daughter. The first picture is me taking her fishing in a boat and the second is of me and my grandson. Hopefully the tradition keeps going.
Our family tradition is to attend the Royal St. John's Regatta usually held on the first Wednesday in August (weather permitting).  It is a long tradition that includes family members and friends rowing in the races.  The tradition was handed down from my grandparents family way back when there were no TV or internet and continues to this day.  We are very proud of the  rowers participation and the medals amd trophys amd record setting over the years.  Members of our family meet at the head of the pond early morning to watch races and we support the different venues around the pond and try our hands at the games of chance.  I am attaching a picture of Quidi Vidi lake/pond that was taken in between races.  Looks like the winds are cooperating on this race day!   It is important to preserve this tradition as it brings family and friends together to make wonderful happy memories!
Our family has a tradition of going to the Stanley Park Ghost train.
Our extended family in Vietnam always come home for family gathering during Lunar New Year. No matter where we are in the world, all the relatives including uncles, aunts, cousins will come home to Vietnam and spend the last day of the old year and first day of the new year together. It is difficult since life happens and many family members are away, but we try to make it every year. Even though my grandparents have passed away, we still meet up and eat meals together in their old house.
Every Christmas we hide a dill pickle  ornament in our tree. The first one to find it gets a special little gift. It never fails to produce some laughter.
When I think of family traditions, Christmas time is what usually comes to mind. We have so many little traditions that time of year that my children love, baking and decorating Christmas cookies, driving around and looking at Christmas lights, doing their advent Calanders, cutting down a tree together and then decorating together, getting matching family pajamas on Christmas Eve etc. I can feel how much my children love these traditions and how important they are to them. I feel that they are helping to create a special and memorable childhood for them as well as help highlight the importance of family and spending time together.
We have yearly paella birthday parties in our backyard for my husbands birthday, with all our friends and family
One of my family's traditions is preparing Ukrainian recipes, especially at Christmas and Easter. My ancestors immigrated to Canada from Ukraine over 100 years ago but we have retained many cultural traditions over the years and food is one of them! An example is starting the Christmas Eve meal with Kutia (see photo)
baking christmas cookies with the kids for santa
My family tradition is that my memere used to make this delicious roast with noodles and carrots. My mom made it for me when I was little and now I make it for my son. I want to continue this delicious family recipe.
My family and I make traditional flower circles for a cultural festival  called Onam that I want to preserve for my children.
Aloo Matar, a delicious and comforting pea and potato curry, holds a special place in my heart as it carries cherished memories of cooking with my grandmother. Every time the snow blankets the ground in Canada, I find solace in the kitchen, recreating this beloved dish that she taught me, allowing me to relive the warmth and joy of our shared moments.

The process begins with gathering fresh ingredients: firm potatoes, vibrant green peas, ripe tomatoes, and aromatic spices. As I peel and chop the potatoes, I recall how my grandmother's hands would move with practiced ease, transforming simple vegetables into a culinary delight. She always emphasized the importance of fresh ingredients and the love put into cooking.

In a hot pan, I heat some oil and add cumin seeds, letting them sizzle and release their nutty aroma. Following this, I sauté finely chopped onions until golden brown, just as she did, and then add ginger-garlic paste, stirring until the raw smell disappears. The kitchen fills with a familiar, inviting fragrance that transports me back to her cozy kitchen.

Next, I add the tomatoes, cooking them down to a rich paste before introducing the ground spices: turmeric, coriander, cumin, and a touch of chili powder for heat. The potatoes and peas are then added, along with a splash of water to create a luscious gravy. I cover the pan, allowing the vegetables to simmer and absorb the spices, softening to perfection.

As the curry bubbles gently, I can almost hear my grandmother's voice guiding me through each step, reminding me to be patient and attentive. Finally, I garnish the dish with fresh cilantro, the vibrant green contrasting beautifully with the golden curry.

Each spoonful of Aloo Matar is more than just a meal; it is a connection to my heritage and the loving bond I shared with my grandmother. The tradition of making this curry every snowy winter day in Canada brings her memory to life, filling my home with warmth, love, and the comforting flavors of our family kitchen.
We always make candy cane cookies to hang on the Christmas tree so that Santa can have them when he puts presents under it. The kids always look to see whose cookie that was hung was eaten by Santa. We always ensure that he eats the ones put out by the kids.
Visting the Simcoe Lights Christmas display for one evening each December. It's a truly magical display that my kids love (and I loved as a child also!)
Every Christmas the whole family scattered across Canada get together in Jasper for a Christmas Get together.  We all mostly stay in the Park. always skating, gift exchanges, skiing adn food and entertainment. We have been doing this for 33 years.
We try to celebrate the major Jewish holidays like Rosh Hashana, Yom Kippur, Chanukah, Purim and Passover so our kids continue with their future families
One treasured tradition is taking my Mom for lunch on Mother's Day along with my best friend and her Mom.
My mom, who passed away in 2018, made beloved family recipes and we strive to continue making them, especially her famous snack mix, at Christmas time.
My parents brought  hardy rhubarb plants from Saskatchewan to British Columbia, they produce so much rhubarb, they didn't know what to do with it all.  Mom created rhubarb syrup which quickly became a family favorite.  My parents have both passed on but the rhubarb recipe is kept alive by the family, it lives on as our family tradition.
Rhubarb Syrup
Fill dutch oven or similar large pot ⅔ to ¾ of cleaned chopped rhubarb. 1 ½ to 2 inch pieces. Add 2 to 3 cups of water, set on low heat and let it slowly come to a boil, stirring occasionally. This will take some time.

Put a sturdy, stainless steel colander on a large pot, and line the colander with cheese cloth or a jelly strainer. Fill with cooked rhubarb and drain as much as possible. Cool down in the fridge.

Add ¾ cup sugar for every cup of rhubarb juice, and 2 Tbsp pectin (no sugar pectin is preferred). Bring to a boil and pour into a hot, sterile jar and seal with a sterile lid
I like making sesame seed balls in the spring and winter as a snack to welcome the change in the season and for Chinese New Year. This one is just a simple cake or flour type instead of the one with filling. I got the recipe from my best friend back in high school so I want to make sure it never disappears.
⛸️ Skating on the pond behind our house, followed by hot chocolate around the fireplace.⁷
My dad is making a traditional Japanese dish called sukiyaki.
After the official marriage ceremony (the nikkah), the groom’s side distributes sweets and nuts (called bidd) to the guests attending the wedding. My sister and I made 150 boxes of bidd for my brother’s nikkah. Traditionally it includes dried dates, cashews but we added chocolates too.
Every Ramadan, my daughter and I make date truffles to give to family and friends. Dates are a staple during the month of Ramadan and it’s such a fun twist to chop them up with butter and roll them in nuts. 
20 medjool dates 
1/2 a stick of butter softened
Ground almonds, pistachios, coconut or rose petals to garnish. 
Pit the dates and chop them in a food processor, add butter and process some more. Shape into balls and roll them in ground nuts or coconut.
Whenever I go to Pakistan, my daughter and my mother in law go out into the street when the vegetable and fruit vendor calls out. My daughter picks what she wants to eat that week or whatever fruit she wants and my mother in law buys it for her. It’s a lovely tradition because my daughter gets to experience the novelty of buying something off of a rehri (street cart) rather than going into a grocery store and experiences the love with which her dadi buys every fruit or vegetable that she points to.
SALAHBRATION: Salah means prayer in Arabic and by the age of 7 children are encouraged to start praying. We have a tradition of doing a “Salahbration” to mark this milestone. Usually we will “gift” a prayer to the child so they say it regularly and then add on more when they are ready. It has elements of a traditional birthday like cake and games but some spiritual elements too, for e.g. kids made their own simmer mixes based on how they imagined heaven to smell like.
We have a family tradition of going camping as a big group. There’s communal meals and snacks, everyone looking out for each other’s kids. It’s the village we’ve all sort of lost in this day and age. Waking up to someone else having fed your child pancake breakfast is awesome.
Carrot halwa, also known as gajar ka halwa, is indeed a popular dessert in South Asian homes, especially during the winter season. It is enjoyed by many people for its rich taste and warm, comforting qualities.
Rooh Afza is a concentrated sugar and rose syrup which is a drink for all seasons specially summer.
I would always enjoy making popsicle out of Rooh Afza and slurping it during summer evenings in Pakistan. 
I have shared the recipe with the pic of the Rooh Afza bottle, can be found in the Pakistan markets in Canada.
Pakistans national dress (shalwaar kameez) is very popular throughout South Asia .Pakistani designers are  some of the worlds finest designers who have represented Pakistan on various International platforms .
Best Fudge Brownies recipe my mom got from an old news paper clipping more than 30years ago.Till now my friends miss these brownies and I still have the newspaper clipping itself. Me and my kids make them often and use the same newspaper as reference and miss Nano! They taste great but I will always miss my Moms kitchen smelling of these freshly baked goodness when I was a child.
Rooh Afza is a concentrated sugar and rose syrup which is a drink for all seasons specially summer.
I would always enjoy making popsicle out of Rooh Afza and slurping it during summer evenings in Pakistan. 
I have shared the recipe with the pic of the Rooh Afza bottle, can be found in the Pakistan markets in Canada.
Pineapple cream dessert 
This dessert transports me back to my childhood. Back to a hot day in Pakistan where im huddled in the one cold room of the house, courtesy of the air conditioner, with my family and cousins. We’ve just wrapped up dinner and now its time for this delicious pineapple dessert. I can still taste the sweet crunchy candy biscuits that make the base layer of this sweet treat, followed by a thick fluffy layer of cream and topped with juicy pineapples. My definition of nostalgia.

La bibliothèque des Traditions vivantes – concours Nido et Cerelac FAQ

    Alors que les nouveaux citoyens du Canada entament deux parcours de vie différents; celui de fonder une famille et celui de créer un pont entre deux cultures, l’enthousiasme, l’espoir et l’impatience se mêlent face à ces nouveaux départs. Et bien que des changements de vie se produisent et que les familles s’agrandissent, plusieurs souhaitent perpétuer et partager les traditions culturelles avec la prochaine génération*. C’est pourquoi NIDO et Cerelac lancent la bibliothèque des Traditions vivantes, une nouvelle ressource pour les parents qui leur permettra de perpétuer les traditions pour les années à venir. Les nouveaux Canadiens sont invités à s’inscrire à la « Bibliothèque des Traditions vivantes » pour courir la chance de gagner un grand prix en argent comptant de 2 000 $ et des produits NIDO et Cerelac pour aider à soutenir leur famille dans leur parcours au Canada, ainsi que trois prix secondaires en argent comptant de 1 000 $!

    * Selon les résultats d’un sondage, 40 % des nouveaux arrivants au Canada s’inquiètent de perdre les traditions de leur pays d’origine. Par ailleurs, un nombre encore plus important de ces derniers (51 %) ont indiqué que la préservation de leurs traditions culturelles est très importante pour eux. * Du 2 au 6 mai 2024, un sondage d’opinion publique en ligne Maru a été mené par Maru/Blue à la demande de Nestlé auprès de 514 adultes arrivés au Canada au cours des 5 dernières années. Ces derniers ont été sélectionnés au hasard parmi le panel en ligne de La Voix Maru Canada. Les données globales sont pondérées pour être représentatives de la nouvelle population adulte canadienne. Un échantillonnage probabiliste de cette taille a une marge d’erreur estimée (qui mesure la variabilité de l’échantillonnage) de +/- 4,3 %, 19 fois sur 20.

    La bibliothèque des Traditions vivantes est un site Web en ligne pour les nouveaux parents et les familles, où ils peuvent partager leurs traditions familiales, anciennes et nouvelles, sous forme d’image ou de vidéo. Ces dernières peuvent notamment inclure des recettes, des fêtes culturelles, des célébrations ou des récits qui leur permettront de perpétuer leurs traditions pendant de nombreuses années.

    Le concours aura lieu du 5 juin au 19 juillet 2024 et prendra fin le 19 juillet 2024 à 23 h 59. Visitez le site pour connaître tous les détails du concours.

    Toute personne qui propose une soumission admissible d’une tradition qu’elle souhaite perpétuer entre le 5 juin et le 19 juillet 2024 sur le site Web Traditions vivantes sera automatiquement inscrite pour gagner! Visitez le site pour connaître tous les détails du concours.

    Aucun achat n’est requis pour s’inscrire à ce concours.

    Il y a un grand prix et trois prix secondaires à gagner. Le grand prix consiste en un prix en argent comptant de deux mille dollars canadiens (2 000 $ CAN) et de produits NIDO et Cerelac. Les prix secondaires consistent en un des trois prix de mille dollars canadiens (1 000 $ CAN). Les chances de gagner un prix dépendent du nombre total de bulletins de participation admissibles reçus à l’heure de clôture du concours.

    Le concours s’adresse aux résidants autorisés du Canada qui ont atteint l’âge de la majorité dans leur province ou leur territoire de résidence au moment de leur inscription. Une adresse canadienne est requise pour être déclaré gagnant potentiel.

    Le gagnant du concours sera contacté directement à l’adresse électronique utilisée au moment de sa soumission le 26 juillet 2024.

    Veuillez porter attention à toute fraude potentielle lorsqu’un tiers ou le représentant d’une autre plateforme communique avec vous. Aucun paiement ne sera requis pour recevoir des prix ou augmenter les chances de gagner. Nous ne demanderons jamais de renseignements financiers ou bancaires.

    Caractéristiques des produits Nido et Cerelac FAQ

      NIDO offre des suppléments nutritionnels qui proposent des solutions pour chaque étape de l’enfance. L’objectif est de fournir une base nutritionnelle pour la croissance et le développement. Depuis 70 ans, la marque NIDO aide les parents du monde entier à nourrir et à prendre soin de leurs enfants. Elle est aujourd’hui chef de file dans des pays tels que le Brésil, le Chili et les Philippines.

      Nous croyons que chaque enfant mérite le meilleur départ dans la vie, et que cela commence par une bonne alimentation. Notre produit est enrichi en vitamines et minéraux essentiels, dont du calcium, de la vitamine D, de la vitamine A, du zinc et des probiotiques.

      La boisson nutritive pour tout-petits NestléMD NIDOMD 1+ convient aux enfants de 1 à 3 ans.

      Cerelac est une céréale pour tout-petits au blé, au miel et au lait délicieusement nutritive enrichie de fer et de vitamines La marque Cerelac a été créée en 1949 et est aujourd’hui au premier plan dans des pays tels que l’Inde, l’Arabie Saoudite, la Thaïlande et les Philippines.

      Les céréales pour tout-petits Cerelac miel et blé avec lait conviennent aux enfants de 12 mois et plus.

      NIDO et Cerelac sont maintenant offertes chez la plupart des détaillants au Canada, y compris Walmart, Loblaws, Amazon, Sobeys, etc. Veuillez visiter le site et cliquer sur « Où acheter » sur les pages NIDO ou Cerelac pour vérifier la disponibilité chez un détaillant près de chez vous.

      NIDO est très pratique à préparer. Il suffit d’ajouter de l’eau et de laisser bébé déguster!

      Se laver et sécher les mains. Ajouter 4 mesures (37 g) de poudre à 200 ml d’eau dans une tasse et mélanger jusqu’à dissolution complète. Si la portion est faite à l’avance, réfrigérer à une température de 2 à 4 °C et la servir dans les 24 heures. Veuillez consulter l’emballage du produit pour obtenir tous les détails sur la préparation.

      Cerelac est très pratique à préparer. Il suffit d’ajouter de l’eau et de laisser bébé déguster!

      Se laver et sécher les mains. N’utiliser que des ustensiles propres. Mettre 5 c. à soupe (28 g) de céréales dans un bol propre. Incorporer un peu plus de 1/3 tasse (95 ml) d’eau tiède préalablement bouillie afin d’obtenir une consistance lisse. Pour obtenir la texture que votre bébé aime, ajouter plus ou moins d’eau. Après la préparation, donner le produit immédiatement à l’aide d’une cuillère propre. Après l’alimentation, jeter les céréales restantes dans le bol.

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      La bibliothèque des traditions vivantes est une ressource visant à aider à préserver les traditions des familles au Canada. Les inscriptions au concours sont officiellement closes puisque le récent concours est terminé. Cependant, nous continuerons à vous encourager à partager vos traditions. Veuillez noter que les règles du concours ne s'appliqueront pas car il n'y a pas de concours en cours actuellement. Veuillez revenir bientôt ou visitez-nous sur les réseaux sociaux pour en savoir plus sur NIDO et Cerelac.

      En soumettant une soumission, vous acceptez que Nestlé Canada Inc. puisse utiliser les renseignements personnels que vous avez fournis à votre sujet pour faciliter la campagne et vous communiquer des informations sur nos produits. Toutes les photos ou vidéos que vous fournissez peuvent être publiées sur ce site conformément à nos conditions d’utilisation.

      AUCUN ACHAT REQUIS. Visitez le site pour vous inscrire et consulter le règlement complet du concours. Le concours commence le 5 juin 2024 et se termine le 19 juillet 2024. Le concours s’adresse à tous les résidents du Canada ayant atteint l’âge de la majorité. Il y a quatre (4) prix à gagner à compter du début du présent concours, le grand prix consiste en un (1) prix en argent comptant de 2 000 $ CAN et de produits Nido et Cerelac et trois (3) prix secondaires en argent comptant, chacun consistant en 1 000 $ CAN. Pour être déclaré gagnant, chaque participant doit répondre correctement à une question réglementaire de mathématique. Les chances de gagner sont établies en fonction du nombre total de bulletins d’inscription admissibles reçus d’ici la fin de la période du concours applicable. Limite d’un (1) prix par personne.

      Cette question sert à vérifier si vous êtes un visiteur humain ou non afin d'éviter les soumissions de pourriel (spam) automatisées.