As a parent, there’s nothing worse than having your baby wake up crying in the middle of the night. Life gets even harder to cope with when you are sleep-deprived. Fortunately, there are some things you can do to help both you and your baby get a good night’s sleep.
Have you ever experienced separation anxiety with your little one? I understand it is so difficult for you to leave them alone even for a toilet break! It can be very frustrating and exhausting for parents and child , but rest assured , it does not mean you are doing something wrong by abandoning them for a few minutes.
In today’s times, children are drawn to screen like bees to honey. With the easy access to electronic devices, some children are now exposed to screens from as young as a few months of age. While technology has brought about many benefits, the excessive use of screens has been linked to several issues in children, such as a poor quality of sleep.
As a sleep expert, I often hear parents share their concerns and worries about sleep training their babies. Unfortunately, many of these concerns are based on misconceptions and myths about the practice. In this article, I will dispel some of the most common myths about sleep training, so that you can make an informed decision about what is best for you and your baby.
Why would you sleep train if you know kids will fall sick and it disrupts sleep? Yes, infant care, school, seasons changing will often mean that sickness may inadvertently disrupt sleep however that doesn’t mean we don’t provide our children the opportunity to have a great, deep and restorative sleep.
Sleep training is a hot topic amongst new parents. It’s an issue that can evoke strong emotions, such as guilt and frustration, because it can be difficult to understand what’s best for your baby. However, it’s important to remember that babies have different sleep needs, and there’s no one-size-fits-all solution. In this blog post, we’ll take a closer look at the science behind baby sleep and the benefits of sleep training.