It may look like your newborn baby is scrunched up with his arms and legs not fully stretched. Your baby is used to being inside the uterus, and this is normal. If he seems bowlegged, do not worry. It is part of the stretching-out procedure and will probably fade away by the time he is five or six months old.
Your infant may lift his head briefly when he is lying on his stomach at the end of the month. Give your baby plenty of tummy time to help him build up his muscles. To know about newborn sleep schedule you can search the websites online of pediatricians.
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He might also have the ability to turn it from side to side. Jerky actions give way to more smooth ones as his nervous system and muscular control older. Your infant's primitive reflexes, such as chewing and sucking on his hands, stay dominant.
Baby's eyesight remains fuzzy and he can't see very far. Your baby likes to look at your face. Keep it close by and speak to him when you're holding him.
Right now food is the main thing in your toddler's life. Sleep comes in at a close second. Most newborn infants will feed every two to three hours round the clock.
Sleeping patterns are fairly intermittent. Most newborns sleep for a total of 16 to 17 hours at 24 hours, but that is usually divided into eight to ten naps.
From the end of the month, your baby may have developed something of a sleeping and feeding pattern, but you might not notice any real blueprint for months.