Put the sleeping baby on its back
Your child's risk of SIDS is much higher when he or she is sleeping on his or her side or abdomen. (A baby lying on its side may roll over on its stomach.) These positions place the baby's face in a mattress or sleeping area that can turn it off. So whenever you put your baby to bed, sleep - at night or at any time - put him on his back. Do not let them sleep in a stroller, car seat, seat cushion or swing for a long time. Remove and place on a flat surface or bed. Tell everyone who cares for your baby how important it is to put a sleeping baby on its back every time. This includes grandparents, babysitters, older siblings and others. They may think it will not happen one day, but they can. When a baby who sleeps on its back suddenly falls on its stomach, the risk of developing SIDS is much higher.
If you are worried that your baby may be suffocating while sleeping on his back, do not do so. Cooking is very rare and healthy children tend to swallow or separate fluids automatically. If you are worried, ask your pediatrician to raise your child's head.
Once your baby can go in both directions, which usually happens around the 6th month, he does not have to stay on his back. Nicely. It's okay to let them choose a place to sleep when they can get around.
Fixed bed, no plug or bed linen
To prevent asthma or asthma, always put your baby to sleep on a mattress or hard surface in the crib or coat. Tight-fitting tarpaulin is all your baby’s needs in clay - don’t put blankets, quilts, pillows, sheepskin, blanket toys or bumpers in your baby’s clay.
Do not smoke around your child
If you smoke, here's a great reason to quit before you become pregnant: Babies born to smokers during pregnancy die of SIDS three times more often than babies born to non - smokers. Smoking during pregnancy is a major risk factor for SIDS and passive smoking around the baby increases the chances of developing SIDS. Do not allow anyone to smoke near your baby.
Your baby's risk of SIDS is much higher when he sleeps on his side or abdomen. (A baby lying on its side may roll over on its stomach.) These positions put the baby's face in a mattress or sleeping area that can turn it off. So, whenever you put a baby to sleep, fall asleep - at night or at any time - and put it on your back.
Do not let them sleep long in a stroller, car seat, seat cushion or swing. Remove and place on a flat surface or bed. Tell everyone who cares for your baby how important it is to put a sleeping baby on your back every time. This includes grandparents, babysitters, older siblings, Parents with SIDS may find this to be their worst nightmare. Sudden infant death syndrome is called SIDS or infant death.
This is when a baby aged 12 months and younger dies in their sleep without any obvious symptoms or obvious causes. While there is no 100% way to prevent SIDS, There is a lot you can do to reduce your child's risk. Since the American Academy of Pediatrics issued recommendations for safe sleep in 1992 and the Back to Sleep campaign in 1994, SIDS has been falling apart. That year, SIDS mortality was 103 per 100,000 live births, compared to 35 per 100,000 live births in 2018.
Maybe they think it won't happen someday, but they can. When a sleeping baby suddenly falls on his back, the risk of developing SIDS is much higher.
This is done so that the baby is not afraid, because that's all you need for the night. When you are ready to sleep, look at the stool, not all you need when you are ready to sleep. If you are tired, do not breastfeed while sitting on a chair or sofa for fear of falling asleep.
Never take your baby to sleep with you when you are very tired or if you are taking medications that affect your sleep.
Breasts for as long as possible
Breastfeeding your baby can reduce the risk of SIDS by up to 50%, although experts are not sure why. Some people think that breast milk can protect babies from infections that increase the risk of SIDS. Do not drink alcohol if you are breastfeeding, as this increases the risk of SIDS for your baby. Even a simple touch is useful. Skin-to-skin contact is important for your baby's development.
Vaccination for the baby
Evidence shows that vaccinated children have a 50% reduced risk of SIDS, as recommended by the American Academy of Pediatrics and the CDC, compared to children who are not fully vaccinated.
Consider using a sleeping bag
A baby who sleeps with a pacifier can help prevent SIDS, although scientists aren't sure why. Here are some tips to follow when using a pacifier:
If you are breastfeeding, wait for your baby to breastfeed regularly (at least 1 month) before using the pacifier. Turning on the pacifier too early and your baby prefers the pacifier can cause confusion with the nipples.