Tag: vestibular proprioceptive stimulation
Can an infant carrier stop your baby’s cry hole? Science says… probably not. But it might make you feel better.
Aradia Wyndhamabuse, attachment, attachment parenting, baby, babywearing, biology, body language, Canada, carrying, colic, cry-it-out, crying, crying disorders, crying peak, culture, dicyclomine hydrochloride, education, excessive crying, experiment, Hunziker-Barr, Ian St. James-Roberts, infant, intervention, Italy, massage, McKenzie, media literacy, neglect, newborn, NHS, non-crying cue, parental perception, parenting, parenting styles, pharmacological interventions, proximal care, reduction in crying, reflux, research, responsiveness, science, scientific literacy, Sheridan, sleep deprivation, slings, stimulation, stress, supplemental carrying, Taubam, transport response, UK, vestibular proprioceptive stimulation, walking, Wolfe
Wouldn’t it be great if there was some infallible trick to calm a crying baby? According to science, there just might be. (Get on your walking shoes.)
Aradia Wyndham20th century, altricial, ambulatory carrying, Anneliese Korner, attachment, babywearing, Caroline Ross, carrying, chronic pain, crying, David Pederson, disability, Evelyn Thoman, Gianluca Esposito, holding, Ian St. James-Roberts, IMMR, Italy, Jeremy DeSilva, mammals, newborns, parasympathetic, parkers, precocious, relaxation, research, riders, supplemental carrying, technology, touch, transport response, Urs Hunziker, vestibular proprioceptive stimulation, walking