The Arm's Reach Co-Sleeper is a sleep space for your newborn baby that can be placed right next to (or attached to) a parent's bed. This can help you feel confident your baby is safe and make night feedings easier. But, does it work to help you and your baby get the best sleep? Use these 5 tips to maximize your baby's sleep while using this bedside bassinet. Choosing the Type of Sheets for your Arm's Reach Co-Sleeper Bassinet One thing you may want to do is sleep on your baby's Arm's
Let's face it: accidental co-sleeping is real! You know the kind of co-sleeping I'm talking about, right? The kind of co-sleeping that you never really planned on, but that just kind of happens on its own? The kind of co-sleeping where you put your child to sleep in her own bed, only to find her in YOUR bed a few hours later? Yep. That kind of accidental co-sleeping. Sure, plenty of parents co-sleep intentionally, out of a desire to practice attachment parenting principles. But based on
Co sleeping tends to be a controversial topic; some parents are adamant that co sleeping is the best and most natural sleeping arrangement for all families, while others are just as adamant about the dangers of co sleeping with a baby. All that aside, though, what we've found in our years spent working with tired families is that, far from being interested in the debate, exhausted moms and dads have a far more pressing about question co sleeping: "If I co sleep, will my baby and I
To co-sleep, or not to co-sleep...that's a hot, debatable topic these days! Of course, we work with families all over the world, who sleep in a variety of arrangements, so we pass no judgment. We make it our priority to respect every parent's personal philosophies and goals. But we also make it a priority to emphasize the importance of safe sleep practices. And let's face it, when it comes to co-sleeping, there is quite a debate out there about whether or not it's a safe way to sleep.
An article published in USA Today has added fuel to an already-raging fire -- the debate over co-sleeping. The article references a study which found that while the number of SIDS-related deaths has dropped by over 50% in the past two decades (since the introduction of the “Back to Sleep” campaign in 1994 began discouraging tummy sleeping), the drop has plateaued recently. What’s more, the number of SIDS-related deaths as a result of co-sleeping is actually on the rise. There’s no doubt