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Crib Safety

Your baby spends a lot of time in the crib, so we'll give you a checklist to make sure you have the safest crib and in terms of size and cost.

And it will need a lot of special attention. Your baby will spend many hours in the crib until he transforms into his bed, so you will want it to be right: the right style, the right size and the right color. But most of all, you want him to be safe.

There is a lot to keep in mind about safe sleep for your baby, and cleaning the basics of crib safety is a crucial starting point. A cot that does not meet current standards may be subject to securing, stabbing or folding.

Fortunately, the Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) has set rigorous standards to ensure that coats on the market today are tough, durable and safe for your baby. This makes shopping a lot easier for you (and less nervous).

However, you will still need to double-check that the baby cot you are looking for meets the latest guidelines. This is especially true if you are considering using a second-hand cot that is not so flat. Here is everything you need to know about the safety of cots and cots.

Is it safe to use an old crib?

New cots are not cheap and you can save a lot by choosing the models used. A nativity scene that has been passed on to your family can lead to a great mood.

However,  hand-me-downs may not be safe at all, especially if they’re more than 10 years old.

The CPSC prioritized crib safety in 2011 by setting strict standards for both manufacturers and retailers. These requirements include stronger mattress pads and crib pads, highly durable crib hardware and rigorous safety testing. The organization stopped the production and sale of the original dangerous scenes.

Moving Your Baby From a Bassinet to a Crib

Older Cribs are less likely to meet these standards, which makes them more dangerous. They may have gaps that are too far apart, they may have lead paint or cracked or cracked wood, or they may have dangerous corner posts. It is also possible that the coat can be recalled, especially in the case of emergency models.

Although the used crib looks at first glance, normal wear and tear can be a dangerous sleeping area. Older hardware and crib joints may be prone to cracking or breakage, and screws may be more prone to loosening.

The wood and glue can also be warped or brittle, which can pave the way for joint or lamella ailments along the way, perhaps when the debris is asleep.

How do I know if my crib is safe?

All cots manufactured since 2011 must meet the strict safety standards set by the CPSC. This means that it is still a good idea to check that the cot you want to buy has checked all the boxes.

It's even more important to look into the safety checklist if you're considering a used coat that won't meet current standards, especially if the coat is over 10 years old. Here's what to look for.

The crib is the right size.

Crib bars or rods should not be wider than 2 3/8 inches (about the width of the soda can) and none of the poles should be cracked or missing. The top of the cot should be at least 26 inches from the top of the mattress.

Eventually, the corner posts should line up with the top of the header or they should be much taller, more than 16 inches. The poles between these heights can catch your cookie's clothes if it tries to climb.

The corner posts are smooth.

The corner bars should be flush with the end panels (and if there are small corner bars, they should not be more than 1/16 inch). If you are considering a cot used with decorative ends or knots, you will need to see it and grind the rough edges, both outside and outside the children's room.

The hardware is firmly secured.

The bed should have secure hardware: screws, bolts, etc. - Securely fixed, no sharp edges or rough spots and no stains that could pinch or otherwise injure your beautiful grandma. The wood in the crib must not be cracked or cracked. (And the whole cradle - the hips, rods, and everything in between - should be very strong with tight joints.)

Do not replace the original parts of the crib with something from the hardware store. Instead, parts must be obtained directly from the crib manufacturer.

The paint color is nontoxic.

When coloring in the crib, think of something more than color. Their surface can lead to cribs made before 1978, posing a serious health risk to babies and young children.

If you feel your paint is lead-based, it is removed from your home in accordance with Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) best practices. So start from scratch with a high-quality lead-free polish (check the color label to make sure your choice is safe as a baby item). In a nursery, observe non-toxic paints with zero volatile organic compounds (VOCs).

You should avoid or repair any cribs with peeling or cracked paint (even lead free).

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