Carry your baby Babies love to be carried. A baby carrier offers the baby close physical contact with mum or dad and satisfies the basic need for security and closeness while promoting self-assuredness and independence. Correct carrying in a baby carrier promotes the optimal posture and supports the healthy physical development of the baby.
Promote the healthy development of the back and hip joints! After nine months in the mom's womb, babies are born with a lightly curved spine. After birth, the spine straightens: a slow and cautious process, which takes over a year. Right after birth, babies take up the spread-squat position, which promotes the continued healthy development of the hip joints. Carrying your baby in a carrier promotes the maturing of the hip joints in a natural way.
Sensory development Carrying stimulates all physiological senses, such as perception of the body through balance, gravity, physical boundaries, internal organs, positions of the joints and movement. Also the very important perception of the environment through senses, such as sense of hearing, tasting, smelling, touch and seeing, are being developed.
Bonding / psychology Last but not least - carrying strengthens the important parent-child-bonding and continuously satisfies the emotional needs of the baby through closeness, warmth and a feeling of security. This leads to babies who cry less and sleep better. At the same time, the baby carrier offers parents more flexibility, mobility and free hands for everyday tasks while being close to their precious baby.
Front carry position: babies can be carried facing the chest from birth. the baby carrier encourages the correct posture in the spread-squat position, which can help the hip joints to develop correctly.
Back carry position: babies with good head and bottom control (from around 6 months) can be carried in the yema on your back, making it easy for parents to bear the baby's weight.
Hip carry position: babies that can hold their own head (from around 3-4months) can also be carried in the side position. this allows them to rest against mum's shoulder while taking in their surroundings.