Sleep is a big and very impor­tant part of a baby’s life. But all chil­dren are indi­vid­ual and require a dif­fer­ent approach to them­selves. For one child, an affec­tion­ate word from the moth­er is enough to make him fall asleep, while the oth­er needs a month or more to accus­tom to the dai­ly rou­tine.

Today we will share tips that will def­i­nite­ly be able to form the skill of self-falling asleep in your baby.

Set your daily routine

Young chil­dren are often very sen­si­tive to the rou­tine of the day. And, hav­ing built a con­stant dai­ly rou­tine, you will get a con­trolled, lit­tle capri­cious, well-rest­ed child. The main rule of the regime — Com­pli­ance with the time inter­val between class­es. It is impor­tant that they take place at the same time. Grad­u­al­ly, the child will sub­con­scious­ly want to go to bed at the same time.

1 hour before bedtime, switch to quieter games

You can draw, build from cubes, play with the design­er. That is, to play such games where the child will not have to run, jump, scream, etc.

Create a comfortable sleep environment

The room where the baby sleeps is best dark­ened as much as pos­si­ble. If the baby is afraid of the dark, turn on a bright light. One of the nec­es­sary require­ments for a child to quick­ly fall asleep is fresh air in the room. That’s why before going to bed, the room must be ven­ti­lat­ed. The air tem­per­a­ture in the room should be approx­i­mate­ly 22 degrees. Dress your child in com­fort­able paja­mas. It should be free, not have extra elas­tic bands, so that the baby’s body rests as much as pos­si­ble.

Use laying rituals

The rit­u­al may include var­i­ous actions and may vary depend­ing on the age of the baby. For exam­ple, before bed­time: change into bed clothes, close the cur­tains, go to bed, read a book. Before bed at night: col­lect toys, wash, change clothes, treat the toy with milk and put it to bed. With a favorite toy, the baby will feel not alone and more pro­tect­ed at night.

Sleeping in a separate bed

If you have pre­vi­ous­ly slept with the baby, grad­u­al­ly trans­fer him to your crib. This is an impor­tant step in learn­ing to fall asleep on your own.

Remove negative associations for sleep

It can be motion sick­ness, jump­ing on a fit­ball, rid­ing in a wheel­chair, rid­ing an elec­tric swing, nip­ple, chest, bot­tle with a mix­ture. Every­thing that a child is used to falling asleep with, but after falling asleep it may dis­ap­pear or change.

Special technique

When the child is accus­tomed to the above rit­u­als, the “plant­i­ng” tech­nique can be used. Place a chair next to the bed and grad­u­al­ly, with each next lay­ing down, move with this chair far­ther and far­ther away from the baby’s bed, grad­u­al­ly com­plete­ly dis­ap­pear­ing from view.

You can also use the interval method

After com­plet­ing the rit­u­als, put the baby in the crib and leave the room. After a while, you return so that the child under­stands that you have not left at all. Grad­u­al­ly increase these return inter­vals.

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It takes into account all the phys­i­o­log­i­cal char­ac­ter­is­tics of the child and per­fect­ly adapts to his dai­ly life.

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By Yara