Front carrier baby

The most common position to carry your baby in a baby carrier is on your stomach, facing your baby. This is also in everyday life with your baby without a baby carrier, the most common way to carry your baby, comfortably in your arms, against your stomach and chest. You can also do this with a tummy tuck baby.

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Which baby carriers are front carriers baby

Practically all baby carriers are suitable for carrying your baby on your stomach facing you. These front carrier baby carriers support the natural position of your baby, reduce the crying of babies, strengthen the bond between you and your baby and help against reflux complaints and the flattening of your baby's head because they are not lying down at that time.

Front baby carrier is super practical

A baby carrier makes it easy to carry your baby close to you while having your hands free to do a few things from drinking coffee to vacuuming. A tummy tuck baby also helps to rock and soothe your baby when the colic sets in or your baby is having an off day. The proximity of baby in a tummy tuck baby also allows you to interact, make eye contact and bond as you move about your day and tick off your to-do list.

Ergonomic baby carrier 

When choosing a baby carrier for your baby, always make sure that the baby carrier is ergonomic. An ergonomic baby carrier is designed in such a way that the carrier is comfortable and effective for the carrier and your baby.

Ergonomic baby carriers are made to provide the best support for both babies and baby carriers.

For the comfort of the wearer, the baby's weight should be evenly distributed in the carrier. Also, the weight of your baby in the carrier should not put unnecessary pressure on the back and shoulders of the carrier. For example, the baby carrier should have padded shoulder straps and a wide hip belt.

For the baby, an ergonomic baby carrier must support the baby well and safely. An ergonomic baby carrier supports the baby's natural posture and promotes healthy development of the hip and spine. The baby carrier should support the baby's hips, spine and pelvis. The baby should be in the M position with the baby's buttocks lower than the knees and the hips splayed. Ergonomic baby carrier should support your baby's legs up to the back of the knee so that his whole legs don't dangle. This wide, spread squat position promotes baby's comfort and good hip development.