Kindly be informed that there might be a slight delay in Point Shop and Sample Request delivery due to the MCO situation. We apologize for the inconvenience caused and please be assured that we strive to give the best experience to you as our valued member. For further enquiries, please email us at

Thank you for your kind understanding on this and let’s Stay Safe & Stay Home.


Sleep 3-6 months

At around three to four months of age, your baby will be able to tell the difference between night and day, and that gives some hope for a more settled sleep pattern from now on. Time for some bedtime rituals and a teddy bear!

A three to four month-old baby sleeps for 13-15 hours per day And around this age something happens that can make a big different to your life - babies begin to be able to tell the difference between night and day Yay!

Sleep associated with food
During the first few months of life, your baby will often fall asleep while feeding As they get older they won’t fall asleep quite so easily Take advantage of this Try to gently coax your baby into being put down to sleep during the day after they have eaten and played This way sleeping won’t always be associated with milk

How to do this: When you put your baby down, don’t make eye contact Try whispering something like: “Shush now, off to beddie byes”, and rock them gently

Sleep protest
Many babies protest when they are put down to sleep, and it usually takes a little while, somewhere between 9 and 15 minutes, before they “let go” Comfort your baby if they cry

A few evening rituals are good
It is a good idea to have your main emphasis on letting your baby fall asleep rather than making them fall asleep
Introducing a few bedtime rituals can help They let your child know that it’s getting close to bedtime Children actually like routines, such as ending the day with a bath, putting on pyjamas, and reading a book or listening to a song before it’s time to say goodnight

From about four months of age, babies can get attached to a teddy bear or comfort blanket They act as temporary “substitutes” for their parents So when you’re not in the room, teddy or the comfort blanket is, and that feels safe

An error occured, please try again later.