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Solve Your Child's Sleep Problems: Revised Edition: New, Revised, and Expanded Edition (English Edition) [Format Kindle]

Richard Ferber
4.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Does your child

  • Have difficulty falling asleep?

  • Wake in the middle of the night?

  • Suffer sleep terrors, sleepwalking, or nighttime fears?

  • Have difficulty waking for school or staying awake in class?

  • Snore, wet the bed, or head bang?



In the first major revision of his bestselling, groundbreaking classic since it was published twenty years ago, Dr. Richard Ferber, the nation's foremost authority on children's sleep problems, delivers safe, sound ideas for helping your child fall and stay asleep at night and perform well during the day.

Incorporating new research, Dr. Ferber provides important basic information that all parents should know regarding the nature of sleep and the development of normal sleep and body rhythms throughout childhood. He discusses the causes of most sleep problems from birth to adolescence and recommends an array of proven solutions for each so that parents can choose the strategy that works best for them. Topics covered in detail include:

  • Bedtime difficulties and nighttime wakings

  • Effective strategies for naps

  • Sleep schedule abnormalities

  • A balanced look at co-sleeping

  • New insights into the nature of sleep terrors and sleepwalking

  • Problems in setting limits

  • Sleep apnea, narcolepsy, bed-wetting, and head banging



Solve Your Child's Sleep Problems offers priceless advice and concrete help for a whole new generation of anxious, frustrated, and overtired parents.

Biographie de l'auteur

Richard Ferber, M.D., is an associate professor of neurology at the Harvard Medical School and director of the Center for Pediatric Sleep Disorders at Children's Hospital Boston. He lives in Newtonville, Massachusetts.

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4.0 étoiles sur 5 Un très bon livre... 9 octobre 2015
Par Louana
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
...qui m'a appris énormément sur le sommeil des tout petits et qui m'a aidé à améliorer certaines choses par rapport aux horaires de repos de mon fils de 20 mois (qui n'avait vraiment jamais fait ses nuits avant et qui dort mieux la nuit maintenant). Lisez tout le livre, non seulement les chapitres qui correspondent à votre problème, comme conseillé dans l'introduction. Et ne posez pas de côté ce bouquin une fois que vous ayez tombé sur les conseil de mettre une barrière devant la porte de la chambre de l'enfant qui sort la nuit et refuse d'aller à nouveau au lit, et ne vous "froissez" pas quand vous lirez qu'il faut laisser un enfant en bas âge pleurer et aller le consoler une fois toutes les quelque minutes le temps qu'il comprenne qu'il ne sera plus nourrit la nuit (il a 2 ou 3 ans), ni dormira dans les bras à sa maman (comme mon fils). Il y a des cas désespérés et des parents suffisamment épuisés et perdu pour essayer ça aussi. Lisez et prenez la bonne décision. Moi j'ai choisi de ne pas faire pleurer mon fils, mais certaines autres stratégies moins dramatiques sont disponibles et nous ont aidé.
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5.0 étoiles sur 5 Do you want to sleep again - try this book! 2 juin 2015
Par TM
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
best book for sleeping "issues"
I started to "train" my son when he was 3months old, it worked and since then he sleeps through all nights. We did not have a sleeping issue (yet) but we wanted to sleep through the night again. he is a very happy little boy, very relaxed after a good night sleep. absolutely recommendable!!!!! I have recommended to others and it worked for them as well.
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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5  584 commentaires
1.003 internautes sur 1.069 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 True "attachment" parenting 12 décembre 2006
Par J & A - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
My wife and I tried for a while the ideas presented in the "no-cry sleep solution" without success. After months of lots of cry and no-sleep problems (both for our son and for ourselves), I decided to read Ferber's book. Because we were concerned about the "cry-it-out" method, I also did some research on what is known in the scientific literature. Here is a summary of my findings:

1- there are several published studies showing that cry-it-out (extinction) and graduated extinction methods are effective in solving sleep problems. Almost no controlled and detailed scientific studies support the "no-cry sleep solution" methods.

2- there is no hard evidence that letting your child cry-it-out causes long-term problems (unless you're ignoring real medical problems).

3- there is evidence that a child's sleep deprivation leads to impaired cognitive development.

4- cold-turkey cry-it-out (extinction) requires more maintenance than graduated extinction, the method proposed by Ferber.

5- Parents using graduated extinction to solve their child's sleep problems bond with their child more than parents whose child does not sleep through the night (true attachment parenting).

The above considerations led my wife and I to try Ferber, since it is in our son's best interest that he sleeps well. I should emphasize that Ferber does not support the "cold turkey" cry-it-out method, where you just let the child to cry to sleep. Instead, he supports the periodic check and reassurance of the child, to let him/her know that you're there for them (graduated extinction).

Ferber's book was very easy to read, even for a tired parent. I followed his recommendation, and read the whole book before attempting any treatment. This was very important to us, as we found out that our 9-month old son was eating too much at night, causing his sleep problems. After keeping a log of our sons sleep, we followed Ferber's treatment for night eating, and then we changed his sleep associations. Now, for the first time, our baby slept almost 10 hours in a row.

Here is how I would summarized the pros and cons of Ferber's book:

Pros: easy to read; works; not judgmental on parents expectations and capabilities; supported by scientific research; not a cold-turkey cry-it-out method.

Cons: Not for everybody (some parents are unable to let their child cry, even for a minute, without consoling them);

Bottom line: Solving your child's sleep problem is in your child's best interest. You need to make sure that your child does not have any medical problems (our son had reflux, and we had to solve it before we approached his sleeping problems). You also need to make sure you have the right diagnosis of the sleep problem before attempting a treatment, and this requires reading most of the book.

Update: Since we starting using Ferber's two months ago, our son sleeps for about 10 hours in a row, and he is clearly a happier child. When we put him to sleep, most of the time he doesn't cry at all, and when he does, he usually cries for less than a minute.

Update: I just stumbled upon a nice website that has interesting information about the science of sleep (among other things). If graduated extinction is not for you, they do have other suggestions that are gentler and that seem to work well. Here is the link:[...].
545 internautes sur 582 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The review I never thought I'd give 15 août 2010
Par RKelly922 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
I never thought I'd say this, but I'm here to say, I think the book 'Solve Your Child's Sleep Problems' (aka Ferber Method, "Cry It Out" Method) is the most misunderstood book out there! Here's my story:
JP is my first baby. I thought I would be a 100% "attachment mom". I've read Dr. Sears books and I definitely thought that this was the parenting style for me (and still do in most aspects) I was NEVER going to be one of "those moms" that let their baby cry themselves to sleep. The thought of "crying it out" made me feel so bad - I didn't want MY baby to think I had just abandonned him to sleep alone. So for the first 6 months, I rocked, cuddled and fed JP to sleep (and enjoyed every minute of it!). We definitely formed that strong attachment I was waiting for. This worked great for us both - at first. He was sleeping through the night around 8 weeks and kept it up until around 4 months. Then he started fighting bedtime and was waking very, very frequently. Unfortunately, it wasn't just me he was attached to - he was also attached to his bottle and rocking chair! Nothing we did could get him back to sleep - short of feeding/rocking. Even that only lasted a short time, we were getting up several times a night and everyone in the house was exhausted - baby included. I would love to always rock and cuddle my baby to sleep but it was starting to create problems. :(
I was desperate to do anything. I read the No Cry Sleep Solution, Sleep Lady Book, everything I could get my hands on. All of these things had valid points - they just didn't seem to be working for me! Finally, I broked down and read the Ferber book - Solve your Child's Sleep Problems. Like I said before, I did not set out to be a CIO mom. Not only did I not want to do it, I didn't think it would work! JP seems to be very strong willed (already! oh boy!) and before, even the times I tried to let him "fuss/cry it out" he never seemed to back down or even get remotely calmer.But upon reading the first chapter I could tell that this book was sorely misunderstood. Dr. Ferber came across very knowledgeable and compassionate and really explained baby sleep patterns. There was a whole chapter dedicated to Sleep Associations (which is what JP had with rocking/bottles) and how to break them. He really broke it down and had very understandable analogies that made me think of things completely differently. (i.e. What if you fell asleep and woke up in the middle of the night in a completely different spot of the house?It'd probably upset you and prevent you from going right back to sleep! (Like when babies fall asleep in your arms and wake up in their crib)) CIO isn't the only sleep method used in the book either. So after completely reading the book we went for it. I was still very scared because I had heard horror stories of babies crying it out for hours and I just KNEW I wouldn't be able to handle that and be consistent. I read that nights 1-3 are the hardest so I braced myself and gave it a go.
NIGHT ONE: MUCH better than expected! I still rocked him and read to him but instead of letting him fall asleep in my arms, I put him in his crib awake. Of course he complained and protested but he definately wasn't hysterical. I kissed him and left the room. I returned to comfort him (but not pick him up) after 1 minute (this let him know I didn't abandon him). Left again, returned after 3 minutes, left again, returned after 5 minutes. After 24 minutes he was asleep. He woke a few times during the night, but to my surprise he went right back to sleep after I rubbed his back for a few seconds and gave him a kiss.
NIGHT TWO - he didn't cry when I put him in his crib, but after about 5 minutes he started fussing. He fussed for 11 minutes (with me going in to console him after 3 minutes). AND he slept through the ENTIRE night again - not even a peep!
NIGHT THREE - he cried for 6 minutes (with me going in to console him after 5) and he slept through the whole night again! He's been sleeping great ever since! Even naps are so much better!
So although the method is called "Cry it out" I will say that in my experience, there wasn't too much crying involved. I will admit, it was very hard that first night to hear him cry - but since I was going in to console him every few minutes, I knew he wasn't truly hurt - just annoyed at me for changing up the routine. I kept telling myself - "I'm doing this so he can get a better nights sleep!" Upon reading the book, it made so much more sense to me and I never once interpreted it as being cruel. The fact that I was going back to him after every couple minutes made us BOTH feel so much better.
Sorry this is so long - I just really wanted to get this all out and to share my experience with anyone else who may be going through sleep regressions and unsure of the CIO method.
135 internautes sur 146 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 True Attachment Parenting 23 août 2011
Par mallake - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Writing this review is a bit therapeutic for me. I currently have what Dr. Sears would call a 'high needs' six and a half month old little boy. For the first two and a half months he was colicky and he then turned 'high needs'/fussy afterwards. The only way to settle him initially was to continuously bounce him on an exercise ball while swaddled then place him in his swing with a pacifier. There came a point where he didn't necessarily need these things for soothing but he had associated them with going to sleep. As a result, by 4-5 months of age he was waking 6-8 times a night to be soothed back to sleep.

Since before his birth I was convinced I would be an 'attachment parent'/Sears follower. Let me first say that I believe in attachment theory and still try and practice this type of parenting. Where I made my mistake was in trying to strictly follow what Dr. Sears said, particularly regarding sleep. His advice which he calls, 'nighttime parenting' involves responding promptly to your infant or child's cries. As a newborn, yes, you want to respond fairly promptly. Crying is their only form of communication, they need to eat frequently, etc. However, after a certain age, responding so promptly to every little whimper can cause big problems for certain babies (including mine). Dr. Sears is obviously very anti-crying (and provides multiple forms of research that supposedly backs up his stance) so I tried all his suggestions including co-sleeping. Co-sleeping can and does work for many babies. I suspect these babies maybe wake 1-3X a night. Their parents probably love the nighttime cuddling and everyone is getting good sleep. However, if your baby is like mine and is much more wakeful, this can result in constant night-waking as often as every 45 minutes to nurse. The result was severe sleep deprivation for the mother and less than ideal sleep for the father and baby. Baby was extremely overfull by morning, constant spitting up. Sears doesn't say that you have to co-sleep. But really, if your child is waking every 45 min. to 2 hours all night long, you have to have them close by.

When my baby was 4-6 months old I was going absolutely crazy from severe sleep deprivation and the guilt that I placed on myself to be this perfect 'nighttime parent'. I knew I couldn't go on like this but what was the alternative? I read 5 sleep books. Tried the No-Cry Sleep Solution (which was joke for my baby and even made things worse for awhile). I tried everything so that I didn't have to resort to leaving my baby in his dark, cold crib all alone crying. How cruel!

I reluctantly read Ferber's book in desperation. Like many of the reviewers have said, it was not at all what I expected. The advice made sense and I came to see why my baby was waking so frequently. I will admit that using Ferber's training was not easy and did not cause my baby to sleep from 7pm-7am without waking for feeding/cuddling (nor would I want it to). It did DRAMATICALLY improve the sleep situation and broke his sleep associations that could not be replicated every time he woke up. Of course he will still wake when he needs something, but now I know that what he needs is food, diaper change, etc. vs. not knowing how to fall back asleep without help.

I have found that a lot of the success reviews seem to justify using the approach because their baby only cried for 10 minutes. I'm here to say that some babies will cry much longer and that is OK. If you have one of these babies you will probably get discouraged and want to give up. Like us, you may have a few bad nights after some good nights. We weren't crazy strict with the training and he still learned the skill of putting himself to sleep, which was our goal. After about 3 weeks of using our own modified version of Ferber, we have regained our sanity and are all sleeping much better. Honestly, we may have a baby that completely sleeps through the night if we had followed the program exactly, but we are still feeding him 1-2X a night per pediatrician's recommendation, so that's where it became complicated.

In summary, some babies will cry a little (or a lot) in the process and that is OK. You will be a better parent and spouse if you are getting adequate rest. Ignore others you judge you for sleep training. They either have easy babies who are naturally good sleepers or they are mommy martyrs who like to criticize others so that they feel like superior parents. Also, beware of drinking the Dr. Sears kool-aid.

Good Luck!

**UPDATE** 11/9/11

Little guy is now 9 months old and he is now waking an average of 3-4X a night. Between grandparents visiting and 2 colds/ear infections, and the famous "9 month sleep regression" his sleep deteriorated. We will not be trying Ferber again at this point for a variety of reasons. 1) I really don't believe Ferber will work in the long term since we are both not ready to night wean. 2) 3-4X a night wakings are certainly not ideal, but I am somehow still keeping my sanity (I am in a much better place mentally than I was 3 months ago. I don't know if my body just adjusted). 3) Trying Ferber may reduce the number of wakings but it took at least a week to see significant results the first time and it was honestly pretty stressful and traumatic.

I am writing this update to show that often the Ferber Method is not a one-time deal for many families. You do have to re-do the training after illnesses and other disruptions. If Ferber worked within 2 days for you the first time, this may not be a big deal. But, if it was fairly traumatic and drawn-out then it is difficult to repeat. If we reach the point again where he is waking every 45 minutes again we may revisit Ferber.

I am not changing my rating because I think the book has good information about sleep and he presents a method that works for many families.

**UPDATE** 12/15/11

Sleep just got better without us doing anything. Also, after a day at Grandma's he learned to take a pacifier and go to sleep on his own, no nursing needed! He now wakes 1-3X in a 11 hour period. Our family is happy, sane and well-rested!

In retrospect, I think the biggest thing the book did for me was to confirm that I didn't need to prevent my baby from crying AT ALL TIMES. Maybe once a week he will fuss for a couple of minutes at bedtime, and that is OK.

Sorry for the longest review ever.
141 internautes sur 166 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Thank you Dr. Ferber! 22 mars 2007
Par M. Lagrou - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
This is NOT the cry-it-out plan you have heard about!

I was originally very reluctant to even read this book due to comments I had heard about "Ferberization." Since we practice attachment parenting principles, what I thought was the Ferber approach, did not seem an option for us. However, after 16 months, my son was still nursing every 2 hours at night. I was physically exhausted and it was taking a toll on the whole family. I read both The Baby Sleep Books by Sears and The No Cry Sleep Solution by Pantley. Although they offered numerous tips on how to teach your child to form positive sleep attachments, I finished both books not really having any idea on how to SOLVE my son's sleep problem. In my sleep deprived state, I needed a no-fail, step by step PLAN! In this updated edition, Dr. Ferber sets out a clear and concise plan to solve your child's sleep problems, and it works!

The book starts with an extremely informative overview of children's sleep cycles and how they differ from adult cycles. On thing that Ferber really emphasizes, is that your child's awakenings are not the problem, as they are a natural part of every person's sleep cycle. The problem is, more often, that a child does not know how to go to sleep without a parent's intervention (rocking, nursing, patting etc), so when they naturally awake in the night, they need the intervention in order to fall back asleep. The solution: teach your child to fall asleep in the same conditions he will find himself in when he wakes up in the night (most commonly alone in his crib), so that he may easily fall back asleep. Ferber details a plan called progressive wait, where you put your child in his bed, sleepy but awake and leave him to fall asleep on his own. Obviously the child will protest, but you return at intervals of your own choosing to calm and comfort him, but again leave before he falls asleep. Eventually, you increase the times between your returns to comfort the child, until he falls asleep. Ferber suggests intervals of 5, 10, and 15 minutes; we started with 1,2, and 3 minutes because even 5 minutes of crying alone seemed too much.

Dr. Ferber also details a plan for night weaning which was very effective for us. He suggests lengthening the time between night nursing sessions by a 1/2 hour each night until the night feedings are eliminated. My husband tended to our son if he awoke before it was time to nurse and comforted him back to sleep. The first 2 nights were hard, but our son quickly learned that if Dad came in, it was not time for milk. The night weaning was complete in about a week and we then used the progressive wait technique to teach him to fall asleep in his crib by himself. So, in less than a month, our son went from always falling asleep by nursing in my arms and nursing at EVERY night awakening, to going to bed awake and falling asleep by himself in his own bed and staying asleep all night! I was truly amazed to see the improvement in my son's mood during the day! I knew the sleep deprivation was affecting my moods and ability to function, but it never occurred to me that HE would be happier after a night of uninterrupted sleep too! I wish that I had read this book months ago!

So, if you are pregnant or have a tiny infant who has not yet formed sleep rhythms and sleep attachments, then read The Baby Sleep Books by Sears and The No Cry Sleep Solution by Pantley. Those books will give you ideas on how to form positive sleep associations and avoid sleep problems. But if you are sleep deprived and need a solution, then read this book today! This is NOT the cry-it-out plan you have heard about! This is a plan with minimal crying, lots of comforting, and you and your baby will be sleeping better and be happier soon!

Note: I have noticed many of the critical reviews listed here are for the OLD version of this book and call for serious updating. This review is for the new 2006 edition. Check the dates of the reviews you read!
18 internautes sur 18 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Former co-sleeping mommy 8 septembre 2012
Par Cali's Mommy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
I recently read this book after reading Weissbluth "Healthy Sleep Habits, Happy Child", Tracy Hogg "The baby whisperer solves all your problems", and Pantley / Sears "No cry sleep solution" This is my story (sorry it's long): My daughter co-slept with my husband and I since we brought her home from the hospital and is exclusively breastfed. At first we loved it! But none of us were sleeping well by the time my daughter was around 3 months old. In order to get her to sleep I had to stand in the kitchen for 20-30 minutes bouncing, rocking, and shushing her with the kitchen sink on full blast (My daughter is in the 95th percentile and doing this was beginning to become physically difficult for me). Then... as soon as we laid down in bed she would wake up just enough to want to nurse/use me as a pacifier for about 20 minutes before falling asleep. Once we were all in bed, my husband ended up on the couch most nights because his every move, sneeze, snore or cough would wake her up. Also my daughter around that time began to think that "mom's diner" was open ALL night long and would wake up every 1-2 hours to nurse/use mom as a pacifier. I was having to change her diaper 2x a night because it was so full! In addition to our problems at bedtime soon my daughter wouldn't nap at all unless I did the bouncing, rocking, shushing and either laid down with her in our bed for the entire nap (she always knew when I got up)or held her for her entire nap in the rocking chair. Whenever I tried to lay her down after she was asleep in her crib, in our bed, even the crack between the couch cushions (she couldn't roll at that time) she would wake up as soon as I laid her down. I deceided when my daughter turned 4 months we would start sleep training. I always thought I will NEVER EVER let my baby cry it out after reading Pantely / Sears but their methods didn't work with my little one and the baby whisperer couldn't solve all my problems either (although she did have some good techniques). I then read Weisbluth's book, but I knew I could and would never be able to do extinction (the true cry it out method) that he really advocates. My daughter was now 4 months old and I was begining to think that I would just have to hope she would grow out of these habits. I then read Ferber's book, it made sense and sounded like something I could try. After 2 weeks of mentally preparing myself we created a bedtime routine and placed her in her crib awake buy drowsy at her normal bedtime. Yes the first night was like most people say... aweful! She cried/screamed for 2 hours straight(while I did the 3/5/10 minute check ins) and she woke up almost on the hour. I stuck to it the rest of the night although I found myself at times also crying in my own room. The next day I put her down for naps in her crib drowsy whenever she showed signs of being sleepy (usually 2 hours after being awake). She let me place her in the crib and fell asleep when her head hit the sheets. However... her naps were only 30-45 minutes. She seemed rested afterwards so we just continued on with the rest of our day like we always did placing her in the crib for all of her naps. The second night I prepared myself for another aweful night... but she only cried 30 minutes (doing checks every 5/10/12 minutes) then fell asleep. She slept 8 hrs without waking up to eat the entire night! The naps the next day continued to be the same, she went down easily but only slept 30-45 minutes. The third night she cried 30 minutes when we put her down (doing 10/12/15 minute checks) and she slept 10 hours without waking for a feeding. I even had to wake her up in the morning! Which brings us to today... her first two naps were only 30-45 minutes but this last one was 2 hours! I am hoping that this continues to work for nighttime and that the nap times increase as she becomes more comfortable with soothing herself.I am so glad that I deceided to try this method and would recommend it to anyone whose baby is at least 4 months old.

** update**
It has been a month since we "ferberized" our little one and she is now sleeping 12 hours (8P-8A) with less then a minute of crying if any. Naps usually have a little more resistance but she usually takes 2 (1-2 hr) naps and a third 30-45 minute nap in the late afternoon. I also use darkening curtains and a white noise machine because her room faces a busy street and we have noisy kids next door. Hopefully when she starts teething it won't comeplety reverse everything. =]
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