Deprivation is Serious
you've not gotten a solid night's sleep in what seems
like ages, you're not alone. Many parents encouter inadequate,
fragmented sleep when their babies are young. Have you
considered "sleep training"? There are many
variations of techniques to gently help your baby develop
healthy sleep patterns. The Tranquil Seasons Sleep
Training method can take many forms, and starts
with natural, slow, night time structuring based on your
babies' personality and physiological needs.
don't always have to resort to the cry-it-out method.
you're considering sleep trainers or reading books on
infant sleep training, but crying-it-out doesn't seem
like a natural, or kind way to deal with sleepless nights,
or if you've tried letting your baby cry-it-out and it's
not worked - please call 210-548-8800.
provide sleep training and gentle sleep structuring help
for parents who need that extra bit of insight.
"Anne was beyond
helpful with our twin girls.
We are all now sleeping soundly through the night!"
cares so much for the emotional health of newborns and
their mothers that she will gladly give you a free 30
minute phone consultation, to help you work through this
common, though difficult transition. If your situation
requires more than a 30 minute phone conversation, consider
having her into your home for an in-person consultation,
including 1 or more overnight shifts of postpartum care
to assist you in "working the plan" while getting
some of your sanity back to allow you to continue helping
your baby sleep.
for our long list of references. When you talk to them,
you'll hear over and over again, how our help is worth
is the best time to start sleep structuring?
This question has a complicated answer.
The overall determining factor is:
Whenever YOU are ready to make some changes.
knows babies and Anne knows baby sleep. Her help with
bedtimes changed our lives." - Katie, mom to twins
you know, that if you've suffered from anxiety or depression
at other times in your life, you run a higher risk of
suffering from postpartum depression...?
Deprivation Increases Risk for Postpartum Depression in
study published in the current issue of the Journal of
Obstetric, Gynecologic, & Neonatal Nursing shows that
depression symptoms worsen in PPD patients when their
quality of sleep declines.