Twelve Hours' Sleep by Twelve Weeks Old is a book by Suzy Giordano and Lisa Abidin laying out steps you can follow to help your baby sleep through the night by a young age (12 weeks for singletons, a bit older for multiples). The book is a very quick read and very easy to follow. Suzy is a mom of five children, including one pair of fraternal twins, who had a knack for helping other families and wrote a book about it. And, there are many positive things detailed in the book including
baby sleep methods
The Ferber Method of sleep training babies, also known as Ferberizing or Ferberization, has been popular since the mid-80's when Dr. Richard Ferber wrote his book, and for good reason. It is a very structured approach and provides a clear path for parents to follow. For those of us who need very specific guidelines, this can work very well, so if you choose to Ferberize your baby or toddler, you are in good company! When done correctly, Ferberization can be very effective, and often, many babies
If your baby is up all night and is napping inconsistently, you might be starting to wonder if there’s any way to fix these sleep problems. Well, good news- there is! You can help your baby sleep through the night and take longer naps by sleep training (also known as sleep coaching). But what is sleep training? When (and, more importantly, HOW) should you do it? We have answers! Baby Sleep Training: What, When, How? Sleep training is the process of teaching your baby how to fall asleep
Sleep training, or teaching your baby healthy sleep habits, can be confusing and frustrating. One of the most popular sleep training methods is The Ferber Method, also known as Ferberizing or graduated extinction. This method involves letting your baby cry at increasingly longer intervals until they are sleeping through the night and taking longer naps. Here's everything you need to know about this sleep training method. What is The Ferber Method? The Ferber Method was developed by Dr.
When you're a sleep coach, many other things in your life tend to remind you about babies or sleep training or sleep training babies. On November 5th, I ran my first 5K race. It was a race where a portion of the proceeds would be donated to The Honor Flight for World War II veterans to fly to Washington D.C. I can thank my son (who inspired this site) for the inspiration (I guess he inspires me a lot!). He ran his first 1K over a year ago and wanted to run in another race. Back then, I was out
My team and I do quite a few Personalized Sleep Plans® every week, but we can give you the best of plans and it doesn't mean anything if you and your baby are not ready for it. Here is a 10-point checklist to determine if you and your baby or toddler are ready for sleep training. 1. Your baby has preferences. Babies will learn early that some things feel good (e.g. being in mommy or daddy's arms) and what doesn't (e.g. dirty diaper). They instinctively learn to cry to get a clean diaper