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A bedroom that is too cold or too hot will disrupt sleep. The ideal temperature for sleep is generally between 65-70 degrees Fahrenheit. Adjust the temperature depending on the humidity, bedding, and bed clothes of the child. Generally, children will sleep best with light clothing.
Make a habit of turning the TV off when you can and avoid having a TV in the child’s room. Also, don’t let your child get on the computer before bedtime. The stimulation will delay his feeling of sleepiness. To deal with the morning stress, move some morning tasks to the evening. Onset – Children have a difficult time falling asleep.
This is typically defined as taking longer than 30 minutes. Middle – Children will wake up in the middle of the night or are unable to sleep long periods of time. Terminal – Children will wake up too early in the morning. In fact, a child who heads to bed too late can take longer to fall asleep and may wake more frequently during the night. Try to base your child’s bedtime on his age and activity level and then stick to the appointed time during the week and on weekends.
If your child is falling under the recommended age guidelines and they still aren’t falling asleep, try moving their bedtime even earlier. It could actually help them fall asleep faster! Diet – Believe it or not, food allergies or sensitivities can make it difficult for a child to fall or stay asleep throughout the night. TV is a stimulant for most children, and watching it just before bedtime can “jazz them up,” and make it more difficult to fall asleep.
The same goes for listening to. They may have trouble falling asleep or may wake up frequently during the night or early in the morning. Insomnia is a problem if it affects your daytime activities. The solution: To encourage your child to fall asleep alone, help him or her feel secure. Start with a calming bedtime routine.
Then offer a comfort object, such as a favorite stuffed animal or blanket. Turn on a night light or leave the bedroom door open if it will help your child feel better. Removal of the adenoids and tonsils as a last resort. Sometimes, nasal continuous positive airway pressure ( CPAP) is used for children with.
For a child who’s still awake for 30 minutes or more after you put him to bed, Dr. Honaker suggests a technique called bedtime fading. First track what time he’s actually falling asleep by making.
List of related literature:
|from Fundamentals of Nursing E-Book|
|from Cerebral Palsy: A Complete Guide for Caregiving|
|from Occupational Therapy for Children and Adolescents E-Book|
|from Potter & Perry’s Fundamentals of Nursing AUS Version E-Book|
|from Parenthood in America: An Encyclopedia|
|from A Clinical Guide to Pediatric Sleep: Diagnosis and Management of Sleep Problems|
|from Maternity and Pediatric Nursing|
|from Behavioral Treatments for Sleep Disorders: A Comprehensive Primer of Behavioral Sleep Medicine Interventions|
|from Maternal Child Nursing Care in Canada E-Book|
|from Fundamentals of Nursing E-Book: Active Learning for Collaborative Practice|