was successfully added to your cart.

What Is Tummy Time?

By | news | No Comments

Tummy Time is important because it:

  • Helps prevent flat spots on the back of your baby’s head
  • Makes neck and shoulder muscles stronger so your baby can start to situp, crawl and walk
  • Improves your baby’s motor skills (using muscles to move and complete an action)From the day  they come home, babies benefit from 2 to 3 Tummy Time sessions each day for a short period of time (3 to 5 minutes). As the baby grows and shows enjoyment of Tummy Time, you can lengthen the sessions. As babies grow older, more Tummy Time helps build strength for sitting up, rolling over, crawling, and walking.

Tummy Time Tips

These suggestions can help you and your baby enjoy Tummy Time:

  1. Spread out a playmat in a clear area of the floor for Tummy Time.
  2. Try short Tummy Time sessions after a diaper change or after your baby wakes from a nap.
  3. Put a toy or toys within your baby’s reach during Tummy Time to help your baby learn to play and interact with his or her surroundings.
  4. Ask someone you trust to sit in front of your baby during Tummy Time to encourage interaction and bonding.
  5. As your baby gets older, your Tummy Time sessions can last longer, and you can have them more often throughout the day.

Other Ways To Help Prevent Flat Spots on Your Baby’s Head

In addition to Tummy Time, parents and caregivers can try these other ways to help prevent flat spots from forming on the back of baby’s head:

  • Hold your baby upright when he or she is not sleeping. This is sometimes called “cuddle time.”
  • Limit the amount of time your baby spends in car seats, bouncers, swings, and carriers with a .
  • Change the direction when your baby lies in the crib from one week to the next—for example, have your baby’s feet point toward one end of the crib one week, and then have the feet point toward the other end of the crib the next week.


Natural development in a hammock

By | news | No Comments

Babies are in a curved position in the womb for nine months. After the birth, the baby’s vertebrae are stretched because they have more room to move. To safeguard the baby’s correct development it is essential to provide a suitably curved environment during the first six months. By supporting your baby in an ergonomically responsible way, without pressure points, the vertebra’s natural development is promoted. The chance that the baby ends up in its one preferred position (which could adversely affect the baby’s head) is now reduced by providing a curved environment without pressure points, i.e. lying in a hammock or on a breastfeeding pillow.