Sure they're cute, but are they worth the potential risk?
Between 1985 and 2005, 27 children under the age of 2 years died and 25 were injured because of crib bumpers, mostly due to suffocation, entrapment and strangulation. Bumpers were originally used when crib slats were farther apart in order to prevent babies’ heads from becoming caught between the slats but current regulations require crib slats to be no more than 2 3/8” apart to avoid such problems. Crib bumpers are therefore not necessary and are especially not recommended once baby is rolling, crawling, or pulling to stand. If you still choose to use a bumper, it’s best to select one that’s thin, firm, well-secured and not pillow-like, but keep in mind that even firm ones can cause entrapment.View Thread
I know i'm filling this discussion bored up but I haven't had any new moms to talk to. At 3 weeks what activities can you do with your child to help them with eye sights and to help them get on track normally. I don't know when they can start seeing things where there interested in them. I know his hearing is good as when I talk to him he stops crying but what can i do to make sure he can see. I don't really know how to word my question but hopefully someone will understand what i am trying to askView Thread
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration estimates that 75% of car seats are installed improperly, with many of them being too loose. For your baby's sake, consider having your efforts checked at a child safety seat inspection station.View Thread
It is easy to make the font bigger press and hold your control key and click on the + key until it's as big as you like, To make the font size smaller press and hold the control key and click on the - keyView Thread
Well that's easy too, on the left hand side you see many links one of them is "discussions", click on it and you'll only see the discussions. It's almost like the way you use to look at posts at WebMD.View Thread
You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit the FDA MedWatch website or call 1-800-FDA-1088.
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