Do not worry if your baby starts rolling on his tummy while he sleeps – it is safe as long as the crib is clean. Otherwise, they could move into a potentially suffocating situation. Place them in the crib on their backs, without bumpers, pillows, loose blankets or stuffed animals.
2. Start going out of wandering
If your baby is strong enough to roll, wandering is no longer safe. You can follow ours Swaddle 4-step transition plan to guide you through the transition from a blanket to a wearable blanket like Zen Sack., Which will continue to help your baby sleep, but is safe for babies.
3. Do not use baby sleeping positions or wedges
The American Academy of Pediatrics does not support the use of any type of sleeping position or wedge because of the potential increased risk. CHILDREN. Rolling is a natural milestone that should be encouraged. Using sleeping positions or wedges to prevent rolling may not be safe.
According to the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), “there is no scientifically sound evidence to support medical claims about sleep … These products – sometimes also called ‘nests’ or ‘anti-theft’ products – can cause suffocation (difficulty breathing) which can lead to death. The FDA has never clarified a baby sleeping position that claims to prevent or reduce the risk of SIDS.
4. Always place the baby on their back
Put everything on their backs. Even if your baby is learning to roll, or may have succeeded, you should let him sleep on his back. If they want to and are able to, they can roll on their own on their side or in their stomach.
5. Make time for abdominal time
Daily belly time will help your baby strengthen his neck and arm muscles so that he can dominate on his own. In fact, most babies’ first upsets will occur during the womb – so get your camera ready! In addition, giving them enough time to exercise during the day will prevent them from being distracted by their new ability in their crib when it comes time to go to sleep.
Learn more about safe sleeping practices here.