Method Dunstan, how to understand the language of the baby | Diseases and conditions.

The Dunstan method teaches parents to recognize the needs of the newborn, on the basis that it expressed them through five sounds, a universal language associated with its natural reflexes.
Method Dunstanor Dunstan Baby Language, teaches parents to recognize the needs of their newborn baby , because it expressed them through a universal language based on natural reflexes that all humans - regardless of race or language of our family, we have from birth.
East system to understand infants was discovered by an Australian woman named Priscilla Dunstan, who noted how your baby emitted certain sounds before you begin to cry, and said to the little ones have their own way of communicating, and do so through concrete five sounds that reveal necessities such as eating or sleeping, or that the child is uncomfortable for some reason (has hot or cold (, gases, must change her diaper...).
The advantages of learning the Dunstan method are obvious, because if we are able to understand why our baby emits certain sounds, or know why it cries after doing so, we can identify their needs immediately and avoid so your weeping becomes inconsolable.

The five sounds that babies make

Newborn infants have their own way of communicating through five sounds that reveal basic needs such as eating or sleeping, or who are uncomfortable for any reason
According to the method Dunstan babies issued five sounds - each with a different - before beginning to cry meaning, indicating that some of their needs is not covered, and are:
  • NEH, that means that you are hungry. It may sound ne, nej (the jota is hardly perceived) or na.
  • OU or au, when drowsy or tired.
  • JE, may also sound like jej (the jota is always very soft), and indicates that it is uncomfortable for some reason or something bothers you: temperature is not suitable, has dirty diaper, the posture in which it is located does not like...
  • EH or ej, makes when it needs to burp.
  • Eairh or eairj, which sounds like ieirj (the last two letters are longer), and mean that the baby has gas or abdominal discomfort.
Babies can also combine these sounds when they need more than one at a time, or expressed one after another, so you should be careful to check if the sounds that your child issues really correspond with what explains the method Dunstan. If you can associate the language of your baby with your needs, safe that you can avoid many tears. And, as the child grows older, the close link that you've already established with him and your own instinct will help you to know what you want at any time.
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