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Vsevolod Kryukov
Vsevolod Kryukov

Colicky Baby Sleeps To This Magic Sound | White Noise 10 Hours | Soothe Crying Infant ##VERIFIED##

If your baby won't stop crying and nothing seems to help, you've come to the right place. This specially designed white noise video soothes a colicky infant. After a few minutes, they will calm down and even fall asleep, giving both you and your child the rest you deserve. By imitating the sound of the womb, providing a comfortable atmosphere and by blocking out distracting noises, your fussy baby will settle down fast.

Colicky Baby Sleeps To This Magic Sound | White Noise 10 Hours | Soothe crying infant

A baby with colic who is between the ages of 0 and 3 months old can take 4-6 naps per day, with about 10 hours of sleep at night and 5 hours during the day. Allowing your baby to nap during the day will improve their chances of getting a more restful night's sleep and will make it easier to put them to bed without as much of a fuss. Make sure that the sleeping environment is dark, has white noise, and is free of dangerous materials. Use the calming tips above, feed your baby after their nap, rather than just before, and create an Eat-Play-Sleep routine.

Did you know? You are not supposed to use white noise all day long. Just keep it in your back pocket to aid sleeping or calm fussing. Hearing the normal hum of home for many hours a day helps children master the nuances of all the interesting sounds around them, such as speech, music, and so forth.

Poppy extract accompanied the human infant for more than 3 millenia. Motives for its use included excessive crying, suspected pain, and diarrhea. In antiquity, infantile sleeplessness was regarded as a disease. When treatment with opium was recommended by Galen, Rhazes, and Avicenna, baby sedation made its way into early medical treatises and pediatric instructions. Dabbing maternal nipples with bitter substances and drugging the infant with opium were used to hasten weaning. A freerider of gum lancing, opiates joined the treatment of difficult teething in the 17th century. Foundling hospitals and wet-nurses used them extensively. With industrialization, private use was rampant among the working class. In German-speaking countries, poppy extracts were administered in soups and pacifiers. In English-speaking countries, proprietary drugs containing opium were marketed under names such as soothers, nostrums, anodynes, cordials, preservatives, and specifics and sold at the doorstep or in grocery stores. Opium's toxicity for infants was common knowledge; thousands of cases of lethal intoxication had been reported from antiquity. What is remarkable is that the willingness to use it in infants persisted and that physicians continued to prescribe it for babies. Unregulated trade, and even that protected by governments, led to greatly increased private use of opiates during the 19th century. Intoxication became a significant factor in infant mortality. As late as 1912, the International Hague Convention forced governments to implement legislation that effectively curtailed access to opium and broke the dangerous habit of sedating infants.

White noise serves two basic functions for babies, according to behavioral sleep psychologist Lynelle Schneeberg, Psy.D., author of Become Your Child's Sleep Coach and director of the Behavioral Sleep Program at Connecticut Children's Medical Center. "It masks intermittent household sounds that might wake the baby (cars honking, doors slamming, [and] dishwasher loading," she says. It also can provide a "sleep cue" for babies. "In other words, hearing the sound from the white noise machine becomes a cue for sleep in the same way that having the television on can be a sleep cue for an adult," Schneeberg says.

Research has found that many of the more popular white noise machines that are marketed for use with babies can be too loud for infants when the volume is cranked up. Several sound machines used at full volume exceeded 50 dBA, the current recommended noise limit for infants in hospital nurseries, the Pediatrics study found.

While 6.5 feet is the recommended distance, it's perfectly OK to move the white noise machine even farther from your baby if you have the space. "Loudness decreases as a speaker becomes more distant, so ensure that the sound isn't too loud where the baby is," Franck says.

It's tempting to keep the white noise going through the night, but it's really not recommended. "Operate the infant sound machine for a short duration of time," Schneeberg advises. She recommends using a timer or shutting it off once your baby is asleep, provided you're still awake.

Much of the discussion around the safety of white noise machines centres on the volume of the sound. Reports suggest that noise levels inside the womb can be as loud as 90dB (about as loud as a lawnmower), however, in 2014, a study from the American Association of Pediatrics (AAP) tested 14 white noise machines and found that some produced volumes in excess of 85dB, concluding that this could be damaging if left for several hours at close proximity to a baby's ear.

It's not the cheapest white noise machine on this list, and the sounds and lights only play for 20-minute cycles, but it is one of the most stylish. It easily attaches to a crib, cot, pram or car seat with a Velcro strap and is suitable from birth. 041b061a72


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