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5

Safety details Slats should not be more than 2 3/8 inches apart -- infants' head scan slip through smaller spaces or get stuck. Safe corner posts: no higher than 1/16 of an inch -- clothes can snag snagged on corner posts and strange the baby Make sure it's sturdy -- some cribs are poor quality. Decent wood finish (if it's wooden) Generally, you are ...


5

According to the CPSC, you should not resell it and should disassemble it prior to discarding it. Is it okay for me as a consumer to resell, donate or give away a crib that does not meet the new crib standards? A consumer should not resell, donate or give away a crib that does not meet the new crib standards, such as trying to resell ...


3

There have been studies done with healthy infants whose ankles were tied to a mobile with a ribbon (the earliest of these is cited below; it has been oft-repeated with additional variables). The reward of the mobile moving produced more leg-kicking. This confirms not only that infants watch mobiles, but also that they attempt to interact with mobiles and ...


3

I did 0-3 months on the top hole, 3-6 months on the next hole and so on moving every three months until I reached the bottom. I don't think I read that in a manual anywhere. It's just a timeline I thought was reasonable so I have no idea of it's the "correct" thing to do.


2

I think even the most basic of cribs have adjustable mattress height now. Given the size constraints, you might check Ikea's cribs. Most of their cribs also have the advantage not having a specific back - that is a side that should go against a wall - making it easier to find a spot for it.


2

Not medical advice, but from what I've seen, there's nothing explicitly wrong with a toddler sleeping on memory foam or similar. They're past the risk of SIDS, and while some people may be better off sleeping on hard mattresses for back support, it's not true that it is strictly better - it depends on the person. The main concern I'd have with memory foam ...


1

A crib mobile can be helpful for an infant to develop his senses. He/she can see, touch and hear it, while the motion will help with 3D recognition. It is not going to turn your toddler into the next Einstein, but it helps. You however might need to try a few of them till you find one that your child finds appealing. At that age this is basically random ...



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