Chicken with Carrots and Corn

Babies need more protein than adults because they’re growing so fast. This is especially true in the first few years of your baby’s life. Most of the time, I cook with organic skinless, boneless chicken breasts, but the thigh is higher in fat than the breast, which is a good thing for babies and it also has more iron and twice as much zinc.

chicken carrots corn

Chicken with Carrots and Corn

Makes 1 1/4 cups

Good for ages 6 months and up


  • 1/4 cup cooked brown rice
  • 1/2 cup cubed chicken thigh
  • 1/2 cup chopped carrots
  • 1/2 cup corn kernels (I like to use organic frozen corn)


  1. Place the chicken in a steamer pot over boiling water and cook for 3 minutes.
  2. Add the carrots and corn and steam for an additional 5 minutes, until the chicken is cooked through and the veggies are soft.
  3. Place all the ingredients in the Baby Bullet and pulse until smooth, adding water from the steamer pot 1 tablespoon at a time until desired consistency is reached.



About Catherine McCord

A native of Louisville, KY, Catherine modeled around the world in her teens, spending every spare second learning about and experiencing local cuisines. Craving more, she saved up her money and enrolled at The Institute for Culinary Education in Manhattan. When her beautiful baby boy Kenya was born, she spent hours on the internet researching feeding tips and fresh, healthy recipe ideas, but came up short. She found herself having conversations with friends who struggled with the same issues and quickly became their go-to girl for baby and child-friendly recipes. Now, Catherine shares her extensive research and experimentation in her own family kitchen on and with her growing international audience on Facebook and Twitter. With a new recipe or tip debuting daily and how-to cooking videos posted every Friday, Weelicious is a wealth of information for parents, and a visual delight for foodies of any age.


  1. This statement could not be farther from the truth. A baby requires less grams of protein per day. This is based off of grams per kg body weight. Excessive protein intake in infants/toddlers can lead to kidney failure and obesity.

Leave a Reply