Similac Total Comfort

Product Description

Similac Total Comfort is a 100% Whey Partially Hydrolysed Protein which effectively helps in the dietary management of common gastrointestinal symptoms1,2 

The 100% whey makes it easy to digest3,4 and reduces regurgitation, spit ups, colic, gassiness, and fussiness1,5

The partially hydrolysed protein reduced GI transit time1,5

It is 98% Lactose Free.



INGREDIENTS: Maltodextrin, edible vegetable oils (high oleic sunflower oil , soy oil , , coconut oil, whey protein hydrolysate, MINERALS', soy lecithin (emulsifier), arachidonic acid (A) from M. alpina oil, VITAMINS', docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) from G. cohnivoil , L-phenylalanine , choline chloride, NUCLEOTIDES (cytidine 5'-monophosphate, disodium uridine 5'- monophosphate, disodium guanosine 5'-monophosphate , adenosine 5'- monophosphate) , taurine , citric acid (arity regulator), L-carnitine, potassium citrate (acidity regulator), mixed tocopherols (antioxidants).


Approximate CompositionPowder (per 100g)Standard Dilution (per 100 ml)
Energy516 kcal69 kcal
2160 kJ287 kJ
Protein11.16 g1.48 g 
Phenylalanine 406 mg 54 mg 
Fat 26.14 g 3.47 g 
   Saturated fatty acids13.77 g1.83 g 
   Monounsaturated fatty acids8.28 g1.10 g 
   Polyunsaturated fatty acids 4.06 g0.54 g 
Linoleic acid3.43 g 0.46 g 
Alpha-Linoleic acid 358 mg 48 mg 
Arachidonic acid 75 mg 10 mg
Docosahexaenoic acid 53 mg 7 mg  
Trans fat0.45 g 0.06 g 
Carbohydrate 58.98 g7.84 g 
Lactose 1.50 g 0.20 g
Total sugars 1.28 g0.17 g
   Added Sugars 0 g0 g
Carnitine7.8 mg 1.0 mg 
Taurine27.1 mg 3.6 mg 
Choline 60.2 mg 8.0 mg 
Nucleotides 43.6 mg 5.8 mg 
Vitamin A352 mcgRE  47 mcgRE  
1174 IU 156 IU 
Vitamin D25.13 mcg 0.68 mcg 
205 IU 27 IU 
Vitamin E10.3 mg alpha-TE1.4 mg alpha-TE
15.3 IU 2.0 IU 
Vitamin K39.4 mcg 5.2 mcg 
Vitamin C81.6 mg 10.8 mg 
Thiamin (Vitamin B1)339 mcg 45 mcg 
Riboflavin (Vitamin B2)602 mcg 80 mcg 
Niacin 2709 mcg 360 mcg 
Vitamin B6 339 mcg 45 mcg 
Folic acid 60 mcg 8 mcg 
Vitamin B121.81 mcg 0.24 mcg 
Biotin15.0 mcg 2.0 mcg 
Pantothenic acid2483 mcg 330 mcg 
Sodium179 mg 24 mg 
Potassium590 mg 78 mg 
Chloride326 mg 43 mg 
Calcium427 mg57 mg 
Phosphorus 305 mg 41 mg 
Magnesium30.5 mg 4.1 mg 
Iron5.00 mg 0.67 mg 
Zinc3.30 mg 0.44 mg 
Copper 307 mcg 41 mcg 
Manganese 78 mcg 10 mcg 
Selenium 14.3 mcg 1.9 mcg 
Iodine 79.5 mcg 10.6 mcg 




  1. Thoroughly wash feeding bottle nipple, cap and all utensils to be used in preparing the feeding. 
  2. After rinsing soap from the utensils, boil them for 5 minutes
  3. In a separate pan, boil water to a rolling boil for 5 minutes and allow it to cool to lukewarm.
  4. Pour the correct amount of warm, previously boiled water into the sterilized feeding bottle or bowl.
  5. Fill enclosed scoop, then scrape level with a straight edge of the knife.
  6. Add one level enclosed scoop (approximately 4.4g) of Similac® Total Comfort powder to each 30 ml of water in bottle or bowl.
  7. Mix until completely dissolved. 
  8. Test temperature and feed. After feeding, discard any unused formula within 1 hour.

Product Details

350gm Tin Pack (Up to 24 months)

Directions for Use

Use as directed by your baby’s physician. Proper hygiene, handling and storage are important when preparing infant formula.

It must be be refrigerated at 350-400 F and used within 24 hours.Once feed begins use within one hours or discard

 To Prepare One Feeding
Approximate age of baby Warm (previously boiled) water, mlNo. of level scoop(s)No. of feedring per 24 hours
Birth-2 weeks 60 28-10
2 weeks-2 months 12046-7
2-6 months 18065-6
6-12 months 18064
12-24 months 18063

Storage Condition

Store unopened tin under normal room conditions. Once this tin is opened, contents should be used within two weeks or within expiry date whichever is earlier. Cover opened tin and store in cool, dry place ( not in Refrigrator).

Important Notice


Breastfeeding provides the best nutrition and protection from illnesses of infants. For infants, breast milk is all that is needed for the first 6 months. Breastmilk is the best and most economical food for baby. Warning / Caution: Infant milk substitute is not the sole source of nourishment of an infant. Careful and hygienic preparation of infant milk substitute is most essential for health. Lactose- free infant milk substitute should only be used in case of diarrhea due to Lactose intolerance. Lactose- free infant formula should be withdrawn, if there is no improvement in symptoms of intolerance.

Continued use of infant milk substitute should not be recommended to avoid any difficulties in reverting to breastfeeding of infants after a period of feeding by infant milk substitute. In the event of recommending infant milk substitute in addition to breastmilk or its replacement during the first 6 months, keep the costs in mind. Un-boiled water, un-boiled bottles or incorrect dilution can make a baby ill. Always advise to follow instructions exactly. Unnecessary introduction of partial bottle-feeding or other foods and drinks will have negative effect on breastfeeding.

Characteristics of breastmilk: Immediately after delivery, breastmilk is yellowish and sticky. This milk is called Colostrum, which is secreted during the first-week of delivery. Colostrum is more nutritious than mature milk because it contains more protein, more anti-infective properties, which are of great importance for the infant’s defence against dangerous neo-natal infections. It also contains higher levels of Vitamin “A”.

Advantages of breastfeeding: 

(A) Breastmilk is a complete and balanced food and provides all the nutrients needed by the infant; (for the first six months of life)

(B) Breastmilk has anti-infective properties that protect the infants from infection in the early months;

(C) Breastfeeding is much cheaper than feeding infant milk substitutes as the cost of extra food needed by the mother is negligible as compared to the cost of feeding infant milk substitutes;

(D) Breastmilk is always available;

(E) Breastmilk needs no utensils or water (which might carry germs) or fuel for it’s preparation;

(F) Mothers who breastfeed usually have longer periods of infertility after child birth than non-lactators.

Management of breastfeeding, as under:

i. Breastfeeding

a.) Immediately after delivery enables the contraction of the womb and helps the mother to regain her figure quickly.

b.) Is successful when the infant suckles frequently and the mother wanting to breastfeed is confident in her ability to do so.

ii. In order to promote and support breastfeeding the mother's natural desire to breastfeed should always be encouraged by giving, where needed, practical advice and making sure that she has the support of her relatives.

iii. Adequate care for the breast and nipples should be taken during pregnancy.

iv. It is also necessary to put the infant to the breast as soon as possible after delivery.

v. Let the mother and the infant stay together after the delivery, the mother and her infant should be allowed to stay together (in hospital, this is called "rooming- in").

vi. Give the infant Colostrum as it is rich in many nutrients and its anti-infective factors protect the infants from infections during the few days of its birth.

vii. The practice of discarding Colostrum and giving sugar water, honey water, butter or other concoctions instead of Colostrum should be very strongly discouraged.

viii. Let the infants suckle on demand.

ix. Every effort should be made to breastfeed the infants whenever they cry.

x. Mother should keep her body and clothes and that of the infant always neat and clean.

Abbott Healthcare Pvt Ltd,

Floor 17th, Godrej BKC, Plot C-68, G-Block, Bandra Kurla Complex, Near MCA Club, Bandra (East), Mumbai 400051. India

This information is for healthcare professionals only.


1. Vandenplas Y, Cruchet S, Faure C, et al. When should we use partially hydrolysed formulae for frequent gastrointestinal symptoms and allergy prevention? Acta Paediatr. 2014 Jul;103(7):689-95.

2. Lasekan JB, Jacobs J, Reisinger KS, et al. Lactose-free milk protein-based infant formula: impact on growth and gastrointestinal tolerance in infants. Clin Pediatr. 2011;50(4):330-7.

3. Jane Coad, Melvyn Dunstall. Lactation and infant nutrition. In: Anatomy and Physiology for Midwives. Edition illustrated; Publisher: Elsevier Health Sciences, 2011;405-38.

4. STC in market label 2020.

5. Data on file; AK70. Columbus, Ohio: Abbott Nutrition; 2010.