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Flying with a newborn is (comparatively–to, say–a toddler) easy. A baby this small is actually easy to keep fairly separated from the germ-laden population as they are not yet mobile. When Bub was not in his car seat, one of us was holding him, and various baby admirers seemed to.
Air travel is appropriate for most infants. Before you fly with your baby, however, consider: Your baby’s age. Your baby’s doctor might discourage unnecessary air travel shortly after birth.
Newborns have developing immune systems and air travel might increase their risk of. Traveling with an infant during the first few months of life is both easier and harder than flying with older kids or even toddlers. Which is why it’s a good idea to go into it with clear eyes and realistic expectations. Here’s what you should know before bringing a newborn on board.
Newborns Can Often Fly Free — If They Stay in Your Lap. Flying With A Newborn Baby Tips Firstly, rest assured, flying with a newborn is so much easier than when they are crawling or walking! But if this is your first baby, then just driving the car with a newborn baby inside can be daunting (at least it was for me), let alone flying in a plane. You’ll probably want to stick pretty close to home for the first few months after your baby’s born.
Between feedings and diaper changes, a new baby requires almost nonstop attention, and the risk of a newborn catching something while traveling is too great. Besides, you’ll probably be exhausted. When you fly with an infant, you get a pass on expressed breastmilk and formula, and sometimes get a pass on bottled water and juice coming through security (be sure to say it’s for the baby’s needs). We always carry a bunch of snacks. Our favorites include pouches, almonds, carrot.
But flying with a baby can also be an ordeal, especially in the United States, where many airlines these days seem ambivalent about their youngest passengers. It’s increasingly common, for. At Delta Air Lines, infants and children under 2 years old can travel on the lap of an adult for free (domestically) or purchase a ticket and use their own seat on the aircraft in an FAA-approved child safety seat or CARES harness on most flights.
Due to FAA safety requirements, 1 adult passenger may only carry 1 lap-held infant. While you can travel with a newborn baby, including airplane travel, it doesn’t mean that you should. A lot depends on your baby’s age and health. It’s not so much the oxygen levels, the pressurized cabin on the plane, or the effects of high altitude. There is no proven connection between airplane travel and SIDS.
Traveling with children and infants You may be required to present proof of age (such as a birth certificate) for any children under the age of 18. Families with children under 2 years old can ask to board early at the gate. Only 1 carry-on diaper bag per child is allowed.
List of related literature:
|from The Travel and Tropical Medicine Manual E-Book|
|from The Nursing Mother’s Companion|
|from Baby Whispering|
|from The Girlfriends’ Guide to Pregnancy|
|from What to Expect: The Second Year|
|from Your Baby’s First Year For Dummies|
|from CDC Yellow Book 2020: Health Information for International Travel|
|from What To Expect The 1st Year [rev Edition]|
|from Americans Traveling Abroad: What You Should Know Before You Go|
|from Medicine for Mountaineering & Other Wilderness Activities|