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Category Archives for "Baby Care"

10 Scientifically Proven Reasons Your Baby is Shaking in Sleep

Have you ever seen your baby shake when she’s asleep? I did plenty of times, and it scared me as hell.  I would see my baby shaking in sleep almost every night.

So...

I did what every worried mother would do--rushed her to the ER.

Luckily, there was a pediatrician on duty that night and after a few minutes of checking on my daughter, she let us home.

Why?

Because my daughter’s condition was nothing to be worried about.

In the medical world, it’s called benign sleep myoclonus. In our language, that’s hiccups!

Yes, just the simple reaction our body makes randomly is also common among our babies.

Here’s why it looks scary when it happens to our babies.

Benign Sleep Myoclonus

When we hiccup, our diaphragm contracts irritatingly as we breathe in. For our babies, it may be the same.

But...

...because they do not have a good control of their muscles yet, they start to shake.

The reason for sleep myoclonus is idiopathic, meaning it’s unknown, but it is pretty common. It may be hereditary; it may be not. No one really knows.

To stop it, you may gently awaken her or give her soft strokes just to let her feel your presence.

However:

If this happens in just a few seconds, ideally less than 20 seconds, and not repeatedly in one minute, you can dismiss it as benign sleep myoclonus. Also, this should happen ONLY when your baby is sleeping. In addition, this is common only for newborn babies up to six months old. Otherwise, ask your doctor about it.

Other Reasons For Shaking

However, do not always dismiss baby shaking in sleep as hiccups because it may be a symptom that warrants a needed trip to the doctor.

Here is a short description of each symptom according to pediatriceducation.org.

1. Startle Response

We, as adults, when startled have different reactions. But we have a common denominator--raising our shoulders involuntarily, followed by a sudden inhale and sometimes scream.

For our little ones, since they don’t have muscle control yet, they may start to shake along with the sudden extension of their arms and legs.

However:

The shaking should last only a few seconds and may be followed by a loud cry. If the shaking doesn’t stop right away, there may be a deeper problem. Consult your doctor about it.

2. Jitteriness

Another reason for a baby's trembling with an idiopathic cause is when our babies are jittery.

How does it look like?

It’s described by rapid symmetrical movements that may involve the jaw.

It’s usually provoked by stimulation and may be stopped with gentle flexion of a the arms or legs. Just like the hiccups, this may happen until our babies are six months old.

3. Seizures

Seizures happen anytime from birth to adulthood. It’s caused by an “abnormal electrical activity in the central nervous system.”

What does it look like on a baby?

You’ll know your baby is having seizures when she has rhythmic, asymmetrical movements that will cause her to be unconscious at times.

Unfortunately...

...there are no known triggers to this movement. It just happens. Also, the duration of each episode varies.

In other words:

You can't really control when it's gonna happen.

4. Convulsion

Another abnormal electrical activity in our babies’ central nervous system is convulsion, more specifically the benign familial neonatal convulsion.

But unlike seizures, this one is characterized by eye deviation and tonic-clonic movements.

When does it start? 

It may happen anytime during the first six months with an onset of up to four days and may last for several minutes during each episode.

There are also known triggers to this.

But...

if your family has a history of convulsion, your little one is prone to getting it as well because convulsion is an autosomal dominant condition.

5. Spasms

Infantile spasms are also an abnormality in the central nervous system.

But unlike the other two previously mentioned, this is characterized by clustered jerks that lasts for seconds and repeats again in 15 to 60 minutes.

It happens to infants and babies up to 15 months old, with the 5th month being the mean age. Some babies no longer experience it when they’re about two years old.

Unfortunately:

There are those who have it until they’re adults and the spasms have already developed into another form of seizure.

6. Sandifer Syndrome

This syndrome is characterized by “dystonic posturing of the head and neck, possible arching of the back, irritability, possible emesis” and may be caused by GERD or gastroesophageal reflux disorder.

If you’ve experienced GERD, you probably know how it feels for your baby, only she doesn’t know what exactly is going on.

This may be triggered by feeding and starts from week 3 until the reflux is controlled. Symptoms may also show anytime from week 3 to adulthood.

7. Paroxysmal Torticollis

Another reason your infant jerks while sleeping is paroxysmal torticollis. Although the cause is unknown, you can detect it when your baby is twisting her head and trunk to both sides.

Plus:

She may seem pale and start to vomit.

The age onset of Paroxysmal torticollis is anytime from week 1 until your baby’s three and stops when she’s 5.

The duration:

Each movement may last hours and your little one may have several episodes per year.

8. Shuddering

When your baby shudders, you’ll see her move and shake like a cold water is suddenly poured on her. Although the cause for this is still unknown, some experts are considering a family history of tremor.

Also:

Excitement is a possible trigger doctors are looking at.

The movements may be only about 2-3 seconds but it can happen over and over again until she’s in her late childhood.

9. Spasmus Nutans

This is another idiopathic movement, but an evaluation looks at a possible tumor in the CNS. When your baby is having Spasmus nutans, she’ll tilt her head to one side then it’ll start to bobble. Her eyes will also start rolling around rapidly.

It may happen any time from 6 to 36 months and will probably be gone by the time she’s two.

10. REM and Skills Development

Another reason your baby is shaking in sleep or at least twitching may be related to his sensorimotor development.

When the twitching happens during REM or Rapid Eye Movement, which is basically the time when our babies are in their deepest sleep, it may be because the brain is teaching our little ones about sensorimotor development.

“...when the sleeping body twitches, it’s activating circuits throughout the developing brain and teaching newborns about their limbs and what they can do with them,” says researchers.

Conclusion

baby shaking in sleep

As you can see:

There are several reasons our baby shakes in her sleep. It may be something to worry about; it may be something we can shrug off.

Also...

...notice that some of these are idiopathic. Hence, there are times when no matter how much you look after your baby like giving her all baby needs or mastering the art of putting her to sleep, they may still show symptoms of being sick.

My point is:

 Always have your doctor’s number within reach and always equip yourself with enough knowledge. And remember: seize every moment; don’t mind the mess!

6 Plausible Reasons Your Baby is Sounding Hoarse

Does your baby sound different lately like she’s been screaming at a concert or something? You’ve come to the right place. In the next few paragraphs, I’ll be explaining possible reasons why.

But:

Before I do that, let me just share with you that your baby will have different sounds over time.

It’s not only crying one day, and the next day she’s talking. No. there will be cooing, giggling, and other sounds unique to your baby.

What’s different between these sounds and a hoarse voice, however, is that they sound normal. When a baby is sounding hoarse, her voice seems strained and raspy.

Here are the possible reasons for that.

Reasons Baby Is Sounding Hoarse

1. Excessive Crying

Remember when you were at a concert and you sang to almost all the songs the band played? Or when you were at a ball game and you cheered on your team almost the entire time?

I’d bet you had a hoarse voice the day after that because your vocal cords are overused; hence, they became swollen and/or overextended.

It’s no different for our babies.

When they cry too much, there’s a high chance their vocal cords will also be overused.

So:

The first thing you have to do is recall if she did cry a lot prior to getting a raspy voice. If she did, recall why.

Was she feeling ill?

Take her to the doctor right away.

If she’s just a “cryer,” don’t worry, the hoarseness will clear up on its own. But try to hush her right away when she starts sobbing.

2. Nodules

Excessive crying can also cause nodules, which are like calluses on our little ones’ vocal cords.

They may also be called by screaming, repetitive throat-clearing, repetitive coughing, etc. However, infants will not always get them.

Nonetheless:

If your baby is sounding hoarse and you remember her doing any of the above, then it could be that she has developed a nodule. Ask your doctor about it, and she will determine the type of diagnosis and treatment necessary.

What's the treatment?

According to Great Osmond Street Hospital for Children, the primary treatment is non-surgical.

3. Phlegm


If your little angel has cough, colds, flu, or allergies, chances are she’s having a phlegm buildup in her throat. When this happens, the phlegm or the mucus irritates the vocal cords resulting in your baby sounding hoarse.

What you can do is:

Get rid of the phlegm by giving her what her doctor prescribed. If you haven’t taken her to the doctor, you can start with clearing her nostrils with a bulb syringe or nasal aspirator.

Note that when the illness disappears, the hoarseness should be gone by then too. Otherwise, there could be an underlying problem. Ask your doctor about it.

4. GERD

If your baby is diagnosed with acid reflux, it’s highly possible she’ll start sounding hoarse when the reflux attack becomes frequent.  This is because the acid from the stomach starts to affect and “scratch” the vocal cords.

Unfortunately...

...there’s no overnight cure for this. What you can do is ask your doctor about a feeding plan so your baby can avoid frequent reflux onset.

5. Recurrent Respiratory Papillomatosis 

Although this is uncommon, this can be a reason your baby is sounding hoarse.

If you’ve had her checked for the symptoms mentioned above yet they don’t seem to be the reason your child has a raspy voice, it could be the RRP.

What is RRP?

RRP is an infection caused by HPV or the human papilloma virus, which results in wart-like growth in your baby’s vocal cords.

According to The Royal Children’s Hospital Melbourne, it may also be accompanied by a breathing problem. Treatment for such may include a surgery.

6. Tumor

A tumor in the throat area, be it cancerous or not, may also be a reason for a raspy voice.

If your little one’s hoarse voice seems to be getting worse plus there’s a breathing problem and an abnormal cry, ask your doctor about this possibility.

The treatment will depend if the tumor found is cancerous or not.

So What Do You Do?

Now that you’ve learned the possible reasons your baby’s voice is hoarse and raspy, the next thing you have to do is to observe.

How long should the observation take?

I can’t really say for sure. It depends on your little one. But for me, my rule of thumb is checking her overall health and movement. 

If she seems lethargic or cries more than usual, I know I have to call her doctor right away.

I’m just so blessed to have a very friendly doctor for my daughter than she would respond almost immediately to my inquiries even if it’s only via SMS.

Another factor you have to observe is her feeding pattern.

Does she eat normally?

Or does it seem like she lost her appetite?

If it’s the latter, it may warrant a trip to her pediatrician.

What I’m trying to say is:

 You know your baby better than anyone else. If she’s sounding hoarse and seem to be in pain, then you have to do something about it quick.

Baby Moves A Lot In Sleep: 6 Surprising Things You Should Know

I think you'll agree with me when I say:

The first time you have a baby is probably the most exciting and the scariest time of your adult life. When our baby moves a lot in sleep, we’re worried that she’s uncomfortable or that something wrong is happening.

Well, that is not always the case but as other people say, it’s better to be safe than sorry.

So we’ve listed some helpful bits of information to save the day. These may be the reasons for your baby’s movements in sleep; thus it’s nice to get to know them and apply them to our parenthood.

1. No Honey For Baby

honey

Honey has spores of bacterium called Clostridium botulinum which can grow in your baby’s immature digestive system and result to infant botulism.

The disease is rare, but fatal. If your baby is experiencing constipation and muscle weakness, trouble sucking, slack jaw, or crying and lethargy, take them to the pediatrician immediately to check for infant botulism.

Some baby food may have honey and still be good for your baby.

However:

If you want to just play it safe, it would be best to avoid giving your baby honey and anything with honey until they are at least a year old.

2. A Little Saline Can Save The Day

Your perfectly healthy, happy, and bouncy baby has a stuffed or runny nose.  Your poor baby moves a lot in sleep and has trouble drinking milk. The pediatricians say the common cold has a life span of about nine to ten days.

You just need to observe your baby for two weeks, and bring them back if they have chills, flushed skin, vomiting, diarrhea.

What do you do?

Get your baby some saline nasal drops or spray. The saline solution contracts the blood vessels in the nose, dilutes mucus, and reduces the swelling the sinus area.  

It can be very tricky to give nasal drops to a baby because, like adults, who wants to have anything up in their nose?

It takes a lot of patience and a strong heart because your baby WILL BAWL, not just cry.  

However:

If you want your baby to breathe easier, this is the best thing you can do for them sans cold medicine.

3. A Few Minutes On The Left , A Few Minutes On Th​e Right 

SIDS or Sudden Infant Death Syndrome scares ALL mommies, newbies or not. One of the ways mommies prevent SIDS from happening is to put babies to sleep on their backs.

cute baby

While this sleeping position has decreased the occurrence of SIDS, it has also increased the instances of plagiocephaly or flattening of a baby’s head.

Extreme plagiocephaly can affect the child’s brain growth, vision, hearing, or development.

What can you do about it?

Help your baby have a round head by laying them down in different positions when they sleep.  Lay them on their left side for a few minutes, and then turn them onto their right.

Put pillows on each side of your baby to prevent them from turning onto their belly. When your baby moves a lot in sleep on their own, turning will be second nature to them.

4. Sleepy Baby 

Do you find yourself in your baby’s room every few minutes, watching closely to see if your baby’s chest is rising and falling?

Not to worry.

You’re not going crazy.

All newbie mommies go through that anxiety. (FYI, you’ll be as anxious when your baby moves a lot in sleep, too.)

During the first few weeks, your newborn would sleep a lot – almost 16 to 17 hours a day, and be so very still, but only because they will be sleeping so deeply.

This is absolutely NORMAL!

As long as your baby wakes up to drink milk and wets at least eight diapers daily, let them sleep as much as they like. (Use this time to take a few zzzz’s yourself.)

5. Super Baby 

You are confident that your baby is snoozing peacefully in the bedroom when you suddenly hear a loud thud.

Before you even hear them crying, your gut tells you that your baby had fallen off the bed.

Surprisingly, your baby only has a beginning of a bump to show for his or her adventure.

As your baby advanc​​​​es in months, not only are they more active when awake, but your baby moves a lot in sleep as well.

They may be hungry, which would explain the crying that follows and ends when you breastfeed them or make them a bottle.

 They may also have gas, which means they didn’t burp enough before sleeping.

Or:

It might also be that your baby moves a lot in sleep because they just do.

Whatever the reason is...

...lay pillows or something soft (to land on) on the floor beside your bed or make sure the crib railing is up before you leave your sleeping baby. This way, your baby will be safe if they happen to take a “dive” again.

6. Skills Development

According to researchers, babies tend to move a lot during REM because the brain is teaching them about sensorimotor development.

In other words:

During this phase in sleep, the brain sends signals to sensorimotor circuits, which then activates the movements.

For example:

The brain tells the limbs that this is how you grab toys, so the fingers start to move one by one or all together.

So…

Remember that what works for other babies might not work for your baby. It is common for a baby to move a lot in sleep, but always check with your baby’s doctor (or your mom *wink*) if you are not sure about what to do.

Should You Really Be Worried if Your Baby Is Sleeping Face Down?

When you search for baby photos on the Internet or have photos taken of your newborn, one pose appears to stand out:

Baby is sleeping face down.

The infants seem to be sleeping in bliss, giving the impression that babies sleep on their belly as well as when they are on sleeping on their back.

Unfortunately:

Most pediatricians would advise parents to turn their child over when their baby is sleeping face down because this sleeping position can be dangerous.

Still, there has been some confusion as to whether or not is it okay for babies to sleep on their belly. 

So we did some research, and here's what we found out.

sleeping baby

Unexplained Death

One of the fears a new parent has is that their baby might experience Sudden Infant Death Syndrome or SIDS.

More commonly known was “crib death,” SIDS is the number one cause of death in the United States of babies who are between one month to one year old.

baby sleep with face down

But is it proven?

While there is no proven cause for SIDS, medical experts believe that SIDS may be associated with the part of the infant’s brain that controls breathing and arousal from sleep.  

As such:

Parents are discouraged to lay their sleeping baby on their belly because a baby is sleeping face down will have more difficulty breathing.

In 1992, the American Academy of Pediatrics suggested that babies should be placed on their backs when asleep and since then, the rate of deaths due to SIDS has significantly decreased.

Contradictory Practice

baby-sleeping-baby-baby-girl

A study that appeared in American Pediatrics Academy in 2011 claimed that preterm infants in intensive-care nurseries were often placed on their stomachs.

Why?

Neonatal nurses will explain that the babies will improve respiratory mechanics.  Also, they are less likely to develop a flattened head.

However, the same study advises that preterm babies be placed supine as soon as possible.

At the end of the day...

...it is up to the parent, especially the sleep-deprived ones, how they will position their baby when asleep.

When is It OK for a Baby to sleep on their stomach?

mother playing and taking care of her baby

By the time babies are five or six months (some even as early as four months), they will be able to roll themselves over.  

With stronger neck, arm, and leg muscles, your 5- or 6-month old, will have unlocked a developmental milestone by flipping over to his belly from being on his back, and vice-versa.

When this happens...

...it would be okay if your baby is sleeping face down because he can change his sleeping position when he needs to.

It is VERY important to keep this in mind the next time you have second thoughts about putting your sleeping baby on his back.

What are the benefits of sleeping on stomach?

newborn-baby-mother-adorable-38535

There are really no proven advantages of this sleeping position for babies, if “proven” means tested and appears in medical literature.

Nevertheless, here are some good things that can be derived from letting babies sleep on their stomach.

1. No Startle Reflex

Babies are born with several reflexes like the grasp reflex (which is cute because the first thing babies commonly grasp is their parents’ finger).

The Moro reflex, also known as the “startle reflex,” is another obvious one wherein babies just suddenly reach up and outwards, especially when they are asleep.

Supposedly:

This reflex can be traced back to when our ancestors’ babies pulled themselves up to cling tighter to their parents whenever they feared that they were falling.  

When a baby is sleeping face down or on its side, the occurrence of the Moro reflex is decreased because the baby’s arms and legs are closer to its body.

Swaddling is also known to help if you are not comfortable laying your sleeping baby in these positions.

2. Longer sleep time for baby

This reason can be associated with the first reason. Because the baby is less likely to be startled awake, he will have the tendency to sleep longer.

Babies need quality uninterrupted sleep so that they can develop and grow.

As with adults, babies have two sleep cycles:

  • Active sleep, wherein the baby’s eyelids flutter
  • Deep sleep, wherein the baby moves lesser and his breathing becomes more rhythmic.

Being abruptly woken up during either one of the cycles would result in a cranky baby.

3. Rest for the weary parent

No one wants their baby to sleep through the night more than a new parent who keeps putting their cranky baby back to sleep.

If letting the baby sleep on its stomach gives makes the baby sleep better, then parents would definitely consider this an advantage.

But:

They should make sure, though, to check on the baby frequently, especially if their baby is still too young to turn over by himself.

Again...

Little cute baby sleeping

When you’re baby is sleeping face down, don’t panic right away. It’s perfectly normal because that’s how they were made to sleep at the beginning anyway.

However:

As with other movements and actions you see, it is always better to be safe.

So...

...observe and monitor your baby as often as possible. This is not just for your baby’s safety but also for your own sanity.

6 Room-sharing Tips You May Not Know About

Co-sleeping, as I’ve previously shared with you, has several benefits. However, this topic usually raises an eyebrow, especially here in our beloved land of the free.

The primary reason for that is there’s a risk of parents rolling over their baby. This is why a journal concluded that “A substantial reduction of SIDS rates could be achieved if parents avoided bed sharing.”

Let me clarify, though, that co-sleeping doesn’t always have to be bed sharing. There is another method known as room sharing.

5 Reasons For Toddler’s Coughing At Night According to Experts

Coughs and colds are common among children especially when its winter.

In fact:

Children get eight to ten colds per year until they’re about two years old. But just because it’s normal doesn’t mean that we should take toddler coughing at night lightly.

Sometimes, it may just be caused by simple saliva blocking the air passages; other times, it could be a symptom of a more serious underlying cause.

So:

Here we give you some reasons your baby coughs at night and what you can do about them.

How Many Crib Sheets Do I Need?

You’re probably listing down the items you need to buy for your baby's arrival when you stopped and asked, “How many crib sheets do I need?”
If you survey experienced moms, you'll find out that they will give you a different answer.

Why?

Because it really depends on the preference.

So before determining the number of crib sheets you’ll purchase, ask yourself these questions:

4 Simple Signs to Know When To Put Baby In Own Room

I understand that we, moms, would like to keep a close watch on our little bundle of joys 24/7 if the odds allow.

But:

We also know that this happening is contrary to reason. We should give each other some time to rest and our babies to grow and learn on their own.

Speaking of on their own, when do you decide to put your baby in his or her own room? Is there a specific time?

Quite frankly, there’s no hard and fast rule about it. If you ask moms and sleep and baby experts, you’d hear the perpetual “it all depends on your baby.”

And it is actually true. So, maybe, the question should be “it depends on what?”

Now we’re talking!

When To Put Baby In Own Room: The Signs

baby's on changing pad

As I mentioned, there is no specific time, but there is the best time. And you will know it is time when you have seen these signs.

1. Your baby sleeps longer at night.

If you haven’t noticed it yet, during the first few months your baby wakes up very two to three hours to feed.

Sometimes, it wakes up to indicate it’s time for a nappy change. Other times, it wakes up for some reason even Einstein wouldn't understand.

But:

after a few more months, usually about four to six months, your little one starts to have a better sleep pattern probably because it has become accustomed to life outside the womb.

In other words…

It would be strenuous for you or your partner if you put your baby in his own room during the first few months.

That means you have to wake up every now and then and walk when you should be resting every chance you get.

2. Your baby doesn’t feed often.

Your baby doesn’t feed often. As previously mentioned, one of the reasons our little darlings wake up often is that they're hungry.

But since they have a small tummy, they can’t feed as much as we want them to so that feeding happens only before going to sleep at night.

Newborn infants should not go more than four hours a night without being fed.

If you are breastfeeding, you may find that four hours may be too long because breastmilk is easier to digest.

As they grow and have bigger milk storage in their system, you may find that they feed less at night.

That’s when it may be a good time to introduce sleeping in his own room.

3. Your baby can hold a bottle by himself.

For those who are formula feeding or pumping, another sign you can count on is when you little bundle starts to hold the bottle by himself, which starts when he’s about six months old.

When that starts to happen, you may just place the bottle beside him at night, then he can feed himself when hungry.

But, be careful!

Remember that milk—formula or breastmilk—gets spoiled after a certain number of hours, so it’s best that you place it beside him when you know it’s time to feed.

You may set up an alarm for this if you already know your baby’s feeding routine.

When To Put Baby In Own Room: The Tips

If you ticked every single sign on the checklist above, it’s about time for you and your baby to part ways. Only at night, that is.

So here are some tips on how you can prepare you and your baby for this new milestone and how to make sure your baby stays safe alone.

1. Make sure the bed is safe

 Safety, of course, is our top priority. We won’t be able to sleep if we know there are items on the bed that may harm our baby.

So for starters, get a flat and firm mattress.

Next, remove all loose items such as pillows, blankets, or anything that may harm your tiny tot.

Then make sure the bed has barriers high enough so your baby can't go over them.

Lastly, put the baby down on his back. This will avoid suffocation.

2. Introduce a bedtime routine

This routine will depend on your little one’s developing personality, but to start off, you can turn off the lights and give your baby soft massages.

Other moms suggest giving a bath, slipping into PJs, and singing a lullaby.

There are also those who discourage putting your baby to sleep while holding them because once they get used to it, you have to do it every time before bedtime.

What should you do then?

After making sure they’re in the bedtime clothing, put them in the crib, turn off the lights, then let them sleep by themselves.

You can stay in the room until your baby actually falls asleep, but try not to make your presence felt.

3. Use monitors

Although our babies can cry when they need us, there are times when something unfortunate (knock on wood) may happen. 

To make sure you sleep the entire night with a peace of mind, install a video and a baby monitor.

The former lets you see and hear what’s going on in your baby’s room; the latter lets you know when there are some alarming changes in your baby’s body.

Video monitors are best attached as close to the crib as possible but make sure the cables do not touch the crib. 

Baby monitors are usually fastened to one of your baby’s body parts—the feet commonly.

It is hooked to an app that alerts you something may be wrong with your little one.

This may be no movement for a suspicious length of time, no or irregular breathing, abnormal temperature, and questionable heart rate to name a few.

4. Keep your doors open.

It is no question that keeping our doors open allows for easy access to our baby’s room.

Also:

Leaving an open door validates what the monitors tell us. If you see and hear crying from these monitors, your ears will confirm the sound via the open door.

In Short

There is no specific time when to put your baby in his own room, but there is the best time. And that time is when you’re both ready.

Although it’s worrying at first, both of you need it for your own safety and development.

In fact, an article suggests that it’s healthier if your baby sleeps on his own. To let go of the worries, follow the steps above to the letter.

If you think you can’t let go just yet, then you have to teach yourself how to co-sleep safely. Have a good night!

Food Poisoning And Breastfeeding: Should You Keep On Nursing?

You keep on vomiting, visiting the toilet as if you hadn’t seen each other for a long time, getting cold sweats, and whatnot, so you ask yourself:

"I have food poisoning. Should I still breastfeed?"

Well, it depends.

Basing on the extensive research I have done, the answer depends on the level of your food poisoning. But before I share with you these levels, look at the symptoms of food poisoning first and what usually causes it.

Mom’s Review: Top 5 Best Teething Necklace

What’s the solution for babies who just love to chew?

You may say a teether or some ice chips will do. But what if you don’t have any? That’s when the teething necklace will come handy. 

Now before I start:

I know that some moms would rather suffer than wear a slimy saliva-covered teething necklace. But if you want to keep your wits intact, you’ll need one.

So here I am sharing with you five of the best teething necklaces for your babies. But first, let me tell you why you need one.

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