No-Cry Newborn Sleep

Which Expert Should You Trust about your Newborn?

Which Expert Should You Trust about your Newborn?

It’s remarkable, but true – your baby is born with a distinct personality that exists from the moment of birth. Babies are similar in their actions and needs, but they are not all exactly alike. Even two children born to the same parents on the same day – twins! – can be very different from each other.  Your newborn baby is a unique person with likes and dislikes, emotions and feelings. Your most important job in these early weeks is to get to know your unique and precious baby.

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When Will My Baby Sleep Through the Night?

When Will My Baby Sleep Through the Night?

 

How many times have you wondered this?  To find the answer you first need to fully understand the question. The medical definition of “sleeping through the night” for a young baby is a five-hour stretch. That’s FIVE hours—not the eight, ten, or twelve hours that you may wish for! Most babies still awaken two to three times a night up to six months of age, and once or twice a night up to one year old. A baby is considered to be “sleeping through the night” when he sleeps those five consecutive hours without waking up to feed. While this may not be your definition of sleeping through the night, it is the reasonable yardstick by which we measure a young baby’s sleep. Yes—some babies achieve this stretch much sooner than others, but they do all get there eventually.

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Snooze Series & Giveaway!

Snooze Series & Giveaway!

Snooze Series & Giveaway ~ Week 2

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Your Roadmap to Inspire Peaceful Newborn Sleep

Your Roadmap to Inspire Peaceful Newborn Sleep

When you have a newborn, sleep is impossible, right? Wrong! The No-Cry Sleep Solution for Newborns teaches the 15 keys to Amazing Newborn Sleep. Here’s the road map to sleep, plus an interview with the author courtesy of KellyMom.com.

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AAP Updates Policy : Acknowledges that Bed-sharing Does Happen

AAP Updates Policy : Acknowledges that Bed-sharing Does Happen

Parents of babies are exhausted, and so most of them WILL fall asleep with their babies at times. When we simply tell parents “don’t do it” we don’t stop it from happening. We do stop parents from being honest with their health care providers, and we prevent them from getting the facts that they need to create a safe sleeping situation. It’s better to acknowledge that bed-sharing does happen and to provide parents with the safety information they need.

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Why “No-Cry”?

Why “No-Cry”?

When I had my very first baby, over twenty- five years ago, I immediately and irrevocably became a tender mother. I did not believe that my baby—or any baby—should be left to cry it out to sleep — ever. I thought it was a cruel and heartless way to treat the tiny little love of your life, and I could not understand how anyone could do it. However, I also believed that babies need their sleep, and so do their parents.

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