How Do You Tie A Baby Wrap Carrier

The universal sizing of the wrap ensures a snug and comfortable fit for all wearers.

Tie A Baby Wrap Carrier

Perfect for infants weighing up to 33 pounds, this position may be used in a variety of ways. But let’s begin with the Hug Hold since it’s crucial. This is the most secure method of carrying a newborn and may be used right away.

The Cradle Carry is great for breastfeeding or keeping the baby in a cradle position, while the Hip Carry is great for babies who are ready to start looking about, and the Twin Carry is great for carrying two babies at once!

Your wrap may double as a sling for breastfeeding.

Now that you know the fundamentals, pick your favorite color or pattern! And if you ever get stuck, just shoot us an email or give us a call.

The baby neck support is essential

There are a handful of options for providing optimal support for your newborn’s head, in the event that you are particularly concerned about this.

In the event that your baby is resting his cheek on your breast while his head is tilted to one side, you may easily provide him with back-of-the-head support by placing the shoulder panel over his head.

If your baby, on the other hand, likes to sleep with his head facing you rather than laying either cheek on your chest, you may use a muslin log rolled into the top of the front panel to cushion the back of his neck as he sleeps (as below).

Watch out for any signs that your baby’s breathing is being hampered.

Low Back and Hips

Putting a baby to sleep with his legs tucked inside the wrap may help him feel more secure in the beginning.
In a matter of days, you’ll be able to see if your newborn is ready to kick on his own.

The International Hip Dysplasia Institute has recognized the Amawrap as a “Hip-Healthy Baby Carrier,” which you can learn more about here.

As long as you feel comfortable doing so, you can leave your baby wrapped up in the wrap.

The fetal position is the most natural for him, and you’ll still be taking him out for diaper changes and feedings, so he’ll have plenty of opportunities to stretch.

Please see this link for information on how to front-face your baby in a wrap.

Reasonable Concerns Regarding Risk

If the sling is too slack, the baby won’t be properly supported, and if it’s too tight, the baby won’t get enough air. Both your index and middle fingers should fit comfortably between the baby’s chin and chest. You should be able to reach up and kiss the top of the baby’s head.
Baby’s head may get in the way of your vision, so watch where you’re going. Keep the infant out of the way as you iron or cook.

And if you have any other inquiries, please feel free to contact us using Direct Message, email, or the Live Chat window located in the lower right corner of this page.

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