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Young mother: How do I hold my baby without hurting my back?

 Young mother: How do I hold my baby without hurting my back?

You adopt a prosthetic position when you hold your baby in your arms. This pose causes uneven stress on the muscles, especially in the back, and thus causes tension. To treat back problems, use a baby carrier or a baby carrier. Also rely on the correct posture using different techniques.

use ropes

Carrying the child in a sling placed on the back or in the front to avoid fatigue and back pain. In fact, the correct load is effective for gentle training of the muscles. The more your baby weighs, the more pregnancy should strengthen your muscles rather than giving you back pain. Thus, the baby carrier is

 very practical. On the one hand, it strengthens your muscles so that you can adapt to different physical efforts. On the other hand, it saves time because you can hold the baby while you go about your daily chores. Your baby will get all the affection he deserves and will develop well physically thanks to the correct position in the sling.

Use a baby carrier

As your baby grows, you need more strength to hold him. When he reaches a certain age, he should be carried in other suitable accessories, other than a carrier, such as a baby carrier. Moreover, many models are available to promote good posture and avoid back pain. A baby carrier allows you to carry the baby in complete safety as well, because the harnesses and straps are very sturdy and designed to provide good support. It is also possible to adjust the seat according to the size of the child for more comfort.

Get a good posture

When holding your baby, take the correct posture to avoid back pain. Carry your child close to the body, as if you were carrying a backpack. However, adjust the rack at your waist level, making your body the center of gravity. While breastfeeding, also take a proper position. It is always recommended to use a pillow in the lower back.

Learn to rest

Holding your baby relentlessly can lead to back pain. Give yourself a break. Stretch from time to time, for example after changing your baby's nappy. Then support your arm (with a pillow) when breastfeeding or bottle feeding. Do knee and hip stretches. Listen to your body and when you get tired during it, for example, use the stroller. Avoid carrying your baby long distances and get regular physical exercise to strengthen your muscles and build strength.


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