Most young moth­ers after the birth of a child plunge into the abyss of house­hold chores, which have no end or edge. For some rea­son, it is believed that with the advent of the crumbs, the whole life of the par­ents should hence­forth be devot­ed to his needs. Nev­er­the­less, your time can be orga­nized in such a way that mom will have time for home, for loved ones and for her­self, her beloved.

Your life will quick­ly enter into a famil­iar and mea­sured track if you man­age to set a rou­tine and stick to it. It is desir­able that the sched­ule take into account the respon­si­bil­i­ties of both mom and dad, and oth­er rel­a­tives who have expressed a desire to help, because you should not con­sid­er car­ing for a child the exclu­sive respon­si­bil­i­ty of the moth­er.

New­borns are char­ac­ter­ized by an ear­ly rise and fre­quent feed­ings. You can wake up at 6 in the morn­ing, feed the baby, and then send him to “fill up” in the stroller on the bal­cony or in the yard. Of course, in such cas­es it is desir­able to use a baby mon­i­tor. Mom at this time can also still relax before a busy day. The time before the day’s walk should be devot­ed to com­mu­ni­cat­ing with the baby. It is advis­able to send rel­a­tives for a day­time walk, and at this time the moth­er will be able to car­ry out some of her per­son­al plans or cook din­ner. Then comes the time of feed­ing and chang­ing clothes, after which it is worth tak­ing a walk with your moth­er. Upon return­ing home, orga­nize a fam­i­ly din­ner and games togeth­er. Then comes the time for evening hygiene pro­ce­dures. It is best to lay the baby ear­ly so that there is time to com­mu­ni­cate with oth­er fam­i­ly mem­bers and with her beloved hus­band as well.

In order for the baby to also “agree” to stick to your sched­ule, you will have to be firm at first and learn not to get hung up on his whims. The deter­mi­na­tion and calm­ness you have shown will be the best means to strength­en the sched­ule you have devel­oped. When your baby is a few months old, you will also con­sis­tent­ly and firm­ly be able to wean him from night feed­ings, there­by free­ing up the whole night for your­self, which from now on you can devote to rest­ful sleep — as a rule, this will take no more than a week, although the first few nights will be sleep­less and ner­vous. Thus, you will have even more strength for “com­bat accom­plish­ments” dur­ing the day. You should also not refuse the help offered by rel­a­tives — espe­cial­ly since the baby, for more har­mo­nious devel­op­ment, should com­mu­ni­cate not only with his moth­er, but also with oth­er fam­i­ly mem­bers.

By Yraa

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