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Latest Back to Sleep Stories

Fivefold Risk Increase Of SIDS When Parents, Babies Bed Share
2013-05-21 07:11:50

Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS), also known as cot death, remains a major cause of death for babies less than a year old in developed nations despite a growing consensus that sleeping with a baby increases risk of death.

2013-01-27 23:00:27

Recent research reports have encouraged mothers to not respond to their babies when they cry.

Crying Babies Should Be Allowed To Soothe Themselves Back To Sleep
2013-01-03 07:24:46

Researchers from Temple University recently completed a study that found that it is more beneficial for mothers to let their infants cry themselves back to sleep rather than comforting them in the middle of the night.

2012-07-19 23:02:15

Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS) is a leading cause of death among infants aged one month to one year and is a top concern for every new parent.

2011-10-17 11:49:13

New research reinforces the need for continued public education programs that encourage parents to place their infants to sleep in the supine (back) position in a safe crib or bassinet, to prevent an estimated 4,600 annual Sudden Unintended Infant Deaths (SUID), of which 50 percent are classified as Sudden Death Syndrome (SIDS).

5108238c98163d4fd3733658e8229db2
2011-06-13 13:36:43

According to a new study, babies who are breastfed are less likely to die of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS).

2011-04-12 00:00:27

SwaddleDesigns Goldilocks Guideâ„¢ Helps Parents Remember that Baby should not be Too Hot, or Too Cold, But Just Right ~ Comfortably Warm. SwaddleDesigns Safe Sleep Guidelines have been developed using up-to-date information and research to help New Parents Reduce the Risk of SIDS and Create a Safe Sleep Environment for Baby to Sleep, Thrive and Grow. Seattle, WA (PRWEB) April 11, 2011 SwaddleDesigns®, a baby product company founded by Lynette Damir, RN, is announcing the...


Word of the Day
sipe
  • a slit in a tire to drain away surface water and improve traction.
The word 'sipe' comes from Old English and is related to 'seep'.
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