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2

Best I can tell, there is no lower weight equivalent to the puddle jumper. We have a petite 2 year old who would love to have a "floatie" like her 4 year old sister. Our 2 year old weighs 23 pounds. We put her sister's puddle jumper on just to see if it would work and it is huge. So far, The best solution we have found is to buy the smallest 0- ring ...


6

Most babies start to roll "almost by accident", a typical example would be when they - placed on their tummy - lift their head too far up and sideways and "topple over", or, laid on their back, lift head and feet and topple sideways. Even if they manage rolling in one direction, it takes a few days to weeks until they can turn back at will. Leading to the ...


3

I lived in England when my kids were little. The sidewalks were narrow and often crowded. I had 4 kids......I used a harness because that was common there and made sense. Now that we know more about the human brain and that it isn't developed until it is at least 25 yrs old, I think making a kid wear one makes even more sense. Americans were the only ones ...


0

When I was young my mum dealt with this by buying some batteries, torch bulbs, switches, bits of wire etc and taught me how electricity works. I had lots of books on electricity. I understood that mains was dangerous, but I didn't need to play around with it because I could do the same stuff with wires and batteries. Plus it was incredibly educational.


5

This is perfectly normal and you shouldn't try to prevent it. He will soon learn how to roll over on his back again. If you are worried about him doing it in the middle of the night then I would recommend taking out all of the blankets and pillows from his crib. In fact, according to the American Academy of Pediatrics babies shouldn't sleep with blankets ...


6

That's very common. The recommendation is to still put them on their back to sleep, but anything they do under their own power is okay. It's actually when parents try to prevent this that babies get into trouble. Don't try to put pillows or toys or blankets as barriers to rolling over. It probably won't be long until he can roll both ways. In the mean ...


0

Don't feel like a real answer, but too long and too much like an answer for a comment: Monitoring (with technological measures, keystroke/screen/browsing history recording) what a child/teen does on a computer can be like reading their diaries, setting them up with an electronic/GPS bracelet and using hidden microphones to listen in to their private ...



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