My little girl Chloe just loves the Swaddle Up. I started her in the swaddle bag at 5 weeks and the first night she slept endlessly for 6 hours. Instantly she settles, gives her hands a little suck and off she goes.
As soon as your baby starts showing signs of trying to roll, you must transition to “arms-free” sleep.
Making the move from the secure feeling of being swaddled to sleeping with arms free can be upsetting for some babies… & their parents
The SWADDLE UP™ HIP HARNESS TRANSITION BAG has been created for babies who are being treated to Hip Dysplasia & enables you to zip off one wing at a time, allowing your baby to slowly adjust to “arms-free” sleep. A genius solution that will help you preserve your peaceful sleep routine.
Keep both wings attached until your baby is ready to transition
Once your baby starts to show signs of independent rolling, wait till baby is asleep and then zip off one wing so that one arms is free and one arm is still swaddled. This will allow your baby to get used to the sensation of having one arm out.
After a few nights, simply remove the other wing
1.0 TOG fabric ideal for moderate climates
Gentler way to help your baby graduate from swaddling
Specially designed with a wider fit at the bottom so that it can be worn over a hip dysplasia harness or brace (tested with Pavlik Harness, Denis Browne Bar (DDB) & Rhino Brace)
Patented zip-off wings
Converts to a snug sleeping bag, maintaining the secure feeling of being swaddled
Single layer of fabric to reduce risk of overheating
Certified ‘hip-healthy’ design allows the recommended flexion for hips & legs
Twin zipper for easy nappy changes
No loose layers to kick off during sleep
Easy care: Machine washable & tumble dryer friendly
93% Cotton, 7% Elastane
Available in 2 sizes:
*Ages, weights & child heights are approximate. For best fit result please select size according to your child’s weight, not their age or height.
These tables are only to be used as a guide. All children are different. The number of clothing layers may vary according to a child’s health, their physiology and the temperature in the room. The care-giver must determine what is suitable.