Halo SleepSack Swaddle made with Cotton
Halo Sleepsack Swaddle (Cotton) – Newborn Size
This Halo Cotton SleepSack Swaddle fits newborn babies sizes 6-12lbs.
2-in-1 sleep sack is an easy way to swaddle and a safe way to put baby to sleep. Replaces blankets that can cover baby’s face and interfere with breathing. The roomy sack allows for kicking and the bottom zipper makes diaper changes easy. The unique design of the Cotton SleepSack allows for baby to be swaddled with arms in to prevent startle reflex or with arms out. Sleeveless sack can be worn over regular sleepwear and reduces overheating.
Ivory in 100% cotton interlock which is best for sensitive skin while allowing proper ventilation.
Are Swaddle Sacks Safe for Newborns?
One of the most common questions we have is if swaddle sacks are safe for newborns.
Swaddle sacks are very safe for babies. Not only do they keep your baby warm which helps regulate their body temperature, but it also keeps them safe and helps prevent SIDS (sudden infant death syndrome). Swaddle sacks help stabilize your baby so they don’t flip over on their belly too soon which can lead to SIDS.
At What Age Do You Stop Swaddling Babies?
The best indication that you are at the point where you can stop swaddling your baby is when your baby starts to roll over. This typically occurs between 2 to 4 months old. Just make sure to keep an eye out for your baby as they may have a hard time rolling back to their belly from their back.
Can You Swaddle With Arms Out?
As long as your babies blanket is wrapped safely around them, it is perfectly fine to swaddle your baby with arms out. It’s very common for babies to prefer having one or both arms out of the swaddle.
Noodlesoup is a major provider to the following types of agencies and businesses. For bulk orders, please email us or call us directly.
- Non-profit family service
- Health Departments
- Social Service Agencies
- Community action agencies
- Home visitation services
- Early Head start
- Family Advocacies Programs at Military Institutions
- Native American Public Health Department