It's natural to want to be as close to your ba-by as possible--especially when you bring it home from the hospital for the first time. It's your time to bond, and you don't even want sleep to get in the way. That's essentially co-sleeping. By definition, co-sleeping is simply when parents choose to catch some z's with their infant or young child, every night. Co-sleeping has becoming a widely discussed and debated topic over the past couple of decades. Although it has been practiced for centuries all over the world, the idea of co-sleeping is a catalyst for deep discussions, especially here in the Western world. Some people are avid believers that it is the best thing that you can do for both parent and baby, while others believe that it should not be practiced under any circumstances. Go ahead and post on Facebook, What do you all think of co-sleeping? And just wait for the debate to ensue! After an hour, even your grandma, who loves all things, will be yelling at someone in the comment area. On second thought: don't post this discussion in Facebook! Many important questions arise when the sub-ject comes up; such as: Should parents co-sleep with their children? Is it safe? Can you harm your baby? Will it harm my relationship? What about Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS)? Like a lot of other parenting matters, it is some-thing that each family will have to mull over. Emphasis on the word family because this is a decision you and your significant other should make--just like breast vs. bottle, glass vs. plastic, and side vs. back, co-sleeping is a personal choice parents will have to make with or without outside advice. This book will walk you through the pros and cons of co-sleeping, so you are ready to make the right choice for your family.
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