A survey commissioned by The Lullaby Trust has found that less than a third of dads are being given information on the basic steps they can take to lower the risk of sudden infant death syndrome.
Rates of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) have increased, according to figures released today by the Office for National Statistics (ONS).
Today, over 40 leading mental health, family and children’s charities and professional bodies are calling on national and local decision makers to give urgent attention to the wellbeing of babies, toddlers and their parents during the COVID-19 crisis.
A survey of over 7,000 new parents carried out by The Lullaby Trust has shown that 46% have put their baby in an unsafe sleeping environment
Rates of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) have shown a decrease in England and Wales according to figures released today by the Office for National Statistics (ONS).
With temperatures set to reach a record high, The Lullaby Trust has issued advise for parents to keep their babies safe and cool this summer.
The Lullaby Trust has raised concerns about high profile celebrities and influencers sharing images of their babies sleeping in circumstances that could put them at risk of SIDS
A survey of over 8,500 parents carried out by The Lullaby Trust has shown that 40% of parents have co-slept in dangerous circumstances such as on a sofa, having drunk alcohol or as a smoker.
No evidence that they help cut cot deaths or meet safety regulations
A coalition of more than 60 charities working to prevent baby deaths and pregnancy loss and to support families is today urging all NHS Trusts and Boards across the UK to improve bereavement care for parents.
The Lullaby Trust has expressed deep concern as rates of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) increase for the first time in 3 years, according to figures released today by the Office for National Statistics (ONS). The rate fell in 2014 and 2015 following an increase in 2013, which was the first since 2008.
While we recognise that the aim of some of the baby box schemes is to reduce inequality, the concerns we raised last year about baby boxes remain valid.