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The Baby Book, Revised Edition: Everything You Need to Know About Your Baby from Birth to Age Two (Anglais) Broché – 8 janvier 2013

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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 784 pages
  • Editeur : Little, Brown and Company; Édition : Rev Upd (8 janvier 2013)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0316198269
  • ISBN-13: 978-0316198264
  • Dimensions du produit: 19 x 4,4 x 23,5 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 19.413 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Par molet le 28 septembre 2013
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Ce livre est excellent. Tout y est. Le style d'écriture est simple et les fiches résumés sont vraiment pratiques. Si vous lisez l'anglais ce livre est pour vous!
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Par davdup1 le 17 octobre 2013
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I WISH I BOUGHT IT WHEN I WAS PREGNANT. Great info on everything new parents need to know! The Bible for parents!
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 210 commentaires
142 internautes sur 170 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Skewed to upper-middle class families; might make you go crazy 27 mai 2014
Par Mama2Be - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
This book is great for a lot of things, a lot of the time - good info on nursing, infant feeding, (most) illnesses, caring for minor illnesses, and especially child development and milestones. For those things, it's a great parenting bible. I give it 3 stars, though, because it's caused me about as much unnecessary heartache and guilt as it has reassured and informed me. Here's where the book and I have issues:

*The parenting style it encourages - while I really like it generally - is at odds with modern life. It's not the book's fault, but the book doesn't do enough to acknowledge that this style of parenting, in this day and age, is seriously. hard. work., and possible to implement fully only if you have lots and lots of support.
*The book is skewed toward upper-middle class families. The section on Mom returning to work more or less poo-poos any reason you might think you have for returning to work and strongly suggests you're making the wrong "choice" if you go back to work. It only begrudgingly acknowledges that many of us live in two-incomes-are-necessary households. It does not acknowledge that Mom might have other very good reasons besides economics for wanting to return to work.
*The book claims to encourage Dad's involvement, but it's mostly pitched as a "break" for Mom. We're not talking about full-on shared-parenting here.
*The book makes light of the catastrophic toll that long-term sleep deprivation and frequent sleep interruptions take on parents' mind and body. It downplays the needs of parents in the sections about baby sleep, suggesting that you should be just fine with getting woken up frequently throughout the first two years of life, because don't you see your baby needs you?? Plus, you can nap when baby naps, right? Because you're not doing anything else with your life, of course. I'm less than a year into my parenting adventure, and I'm about dead because I thought I needed to be a sleep martyr. I'm not a cry-it-out proponent, but I do think parents need to know that it's OK to have limits - really OK. The book pays only lip service to this concept. Babies needs don't just come first, they are everything.
*The book will convince you that your child has reflux and/or food allergies and is suffering greatly and you will not be able to think of anything else and no one will be able to tell you different, not even your pediatrician whom you claim to love and trust. Every mother I know has freaked out about food allergies and gone on a crazy elimination diet at some point while nursing. Me, too. Only one of our babies actually had any, though.

All that said, now that I have some experience with the book's pitfalls, I can make better use of it and forgo the guilt. When you read this book, keep in mind that it offers ONE way of describing ONE point of view about parenting - as well-respected as the Sears family is, this book is not the last word in parenting styles or even this particular parenting style.

Also, this book is NOT a substitute for an experienced pediatrician that you are willing to trust fully. Get one of those, for sure.
36 internautes sur 41 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
THE BABY BOOK YOU NEED!!!!! 10 octobre 2013
Par "colic" - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I'm so happy there is an updated version of this book. I had an extremely "colic" baby in 2004, and this is the ONLY book (at least then) where you could look up symptoms and try to figure it out. This book saved my life, and because of the info on silent reflux (acid reflux to the extreme, but they don't actually vomit), my child went from crying for 8 hours straight to actually sleeping. I had gone to 5 or 6 doctors and even a specialist with NO help, they just said my baby had colic. Colic just means they don't know the answer. Most colic is actually undiagnosed silent/acid reflux! Until I read this book and brought it with me to an appointment. My son had all the 'typical' symptoms and only when I mentioned silent reflux did the doctors get a handle on what was going on. I have bought this book for every friend I have with a baby.
22 internautes sur 25 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Note the high number of "likes" vs. "dislikes" 10 mai 2014
Par WildeKatza - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I just have to say, I have a 15 year old who was raised under the guide of this book. I read the negative "one star" reviews and had to laugh. Who reads a book and takes it 100% at its value and doesn't do additional research? Dr. Sears doesn't have research to back up his theories? Hmmm...Neither would a pediatrician giving you the advise to NOT follow Dr. Sears, I am assuming because Dr. Sears gives advice based on HIS EXPERIENCE AS A PARENT AND PEDIATRICIAN. Common sense.

I used this book for the first year of our GERD baby's life and it was wonderful. As a brand new parent, I had no idea when to rush him to the doctor or when to lay back and wait to see if it is just a "bug". My instincts as a new mother stopped at soothing a crying baby, and never kicked in when he was sick enough to go in or just sick enough to soothe and care for at home. When he ran a fever, I wanted to rush him in immediately. Dr. Sears walks you through the entire pediatrician scenario and advises against rushing in for every little thing. Dr. offices are filled with what???? OTHER SICK BABIES, he said, if I remember correctly. So you compromise a weak immune system for something that may just be a simple cold. We did a family bed technique with our now 15 year old, he is not damaged in any way-just became an Eagle Scout!!!! Neither do I recall Dr. Sears telling me to not co-sleep or that i had to co-sleep!!! If there is one thing I remember about this book, it tells you what to expect and then says, "DON'T PANIC IF YOUR BABY ISN'T AT THIS MILESTONE YET!" It also says do what suits YOUR family. I co-slept with my GERD baby because it was the only way for him to keep from refluxing all night.

A lot of what this book does is teach you to use your common sense, what to look for-- to know when to go in to the doctor or stay home and wait. That is what I looked up in this book everytime my son was sick and especially in the early days with his constant "spitting up". Dr. Sears said if your Mom instincts tell you it isn't right, then demand your pediatrician listen to you. Ours kept saying since he didn't see reflux in the office, there was nothign wrong with him--aside from the fact that he was in the 10th percentile for weight. When I finally asked to see the senior pediatrician in the same practice (recommended by Dr. Sears in the book), then I got the results I needed and my son was diagnosed with GERD.

I am sorry I can't be more specific on the book contents now that my book was so much older ---other than the fact that I know it saved us many times in the middle of the night on whether or not to call the pediatrician/rush to the ER or to wait it out. How to know what a bacterial infection vs. a viral infection was, etc. I would recommend this book highly and have bought it for new mothers ever since someone did me the same kindness 15 years ago. I have always been thanked by the new mothers later and told a story or two about a high fever or something they found in the book that helped them along their way, something new moms need. I didn't have my mother to ask and my husband's mother was not very good at remembering information from when her kids were babies so this book was my advice, along with friends, family and the pediatrician. Again, I wouldn't go on information solely from ANY book. This is a common sense guide. It helps guide you towards your own parental instincts!
18 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Everything I need to know 7 février 2013
Par Fleur4her - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Great book. Love that I was able to get the revised edition. It really is a right hand for me. I recommend to anyone who wants to be less traditional with their baby....which to me is really just getting back to basics. No crying it out, baby wearing, etc. I love Dr. Sears.
9 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Not a bad book - but it is very one-sided should not be the only baby care book that you read. 5 juillet 2015
Par TC - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I am about halfway through this tome on baby rearing. I've read the infant-specific sections but have skipped over many of the toddler sections for now. After digesting all that I have read so far, I have some mixed feelings about the book. The more I read, the more I realize that this is really just one man's very strong opinion on how to raise an infant seemingly based on his experience watching his wife raise their 8 children (his book focuses 90% of the time of the mother's role). He is also a pediatrician to his credit - though he states that you should never ask pediatricians parenting advice, that's not what they are trained in in medical school. While he claims that all his assertions have been researched, most are stated as a personal opinion.

My biggest complaint with the book, is many of practices he advocates seem like they would be very hard to follow for anyone who doesn't have a flexible work schedule in which they were able to spend significant amounts of time with their child during the day and night. I've posted some of the themes that will be repeated and restated throughout this book time and time again. Consider how realistic it will be for you to follow these themes before purchasing this book. As other reviewers have stated, I could see someone feeling a great deal of guilt and failure as a parent if this was the only baby book you read and tried to follow.

Consider this book if:
1) You are the child's birth mom. The book offers very little advice for dads and almost all the advice involves "supporting your wife" by stepping in to give her a break while she does the bulk of the care. See point 2 for adoptive moms.
2) You are planning on breastfeeding - and I don't mean, pumping. Bottles are tolerated in this book (eventually) but not in any way shape or form embraced. If you are an adoptive mom there is a section for you on how to breastfeed. However, it takes 1 month of advance preparation and then can take several times of day of pretend breastfeeding for 4 months to finally produce a minimal supply of breast milk (not enough to actually provide the baby with adequate nutrition). That is, if it works at all. There are also options of jerry-rigging dad to "breastfeed" if mom is not around.
3) You have the means to make the baby your priority 24/7 for a significant period of time. If you can't afford to stay at home with the baby or are the kind of person who WANTS to go back to work after having a baby your first recommendation will you to find a job in which you can take the baby to work with you. More specifically, the advice is to *wear* the baby at work with you in a sling. Keeping an infant in a sling is Sears' advice to pretty much everything. Clean houses for a living? Great, wear the baby in a sling to work and carry on! Your employer will admire your dedication. Your job won't let you wear your baby to work? Maybe try to find a different one. Get invited to a black tie affair? Bring the three-month-old along in a sling, everyone in the room with be impressed with your mad baby-wearing skills. Have a speech to deliver for 150 professionals or getting interviewed on television? No problem, stick that little sucker in its sling and carry on. If the baby starts to fuss, you can easily breastfeed from the sling while on TV. The black tie affair, speech and TV interviews actual examples from the book of things the doctor's wife has done over the years.
4) Following point 3 - babywearing in a sling is a must for you during your waking hours. Not just you actually. If you have a child care provider, you should insist that they also wear the baby for *at least* 3 hours out of the day.
5) Cosleeping in your bed is a must for you. Chapter after chapter talks about sharing a bed with your infant. There is very little discussion of other options except in one small section of the book. Eventually, Sears will tell you not to feel guilty if you can't cosleep but after reading chapter after chapter where the only option he talks about is cosleeping, it's too little too late.
6) You have expendable income. A few more bits of practical advice from the book: Your birthing experience will be so much better if you hire a doula or midwife. Getting a housekeeper will give you more time to worry about the baby and not the dirty toilet. Not working will allow you to breastfeed on demand for at least the first two years of your child's life (although you might want to consider taking 3 years off in case your child isn't fully ready to wean until age three).

As you can see this book offers one very specific and very intensive parenting style. It's not so much that I disagree with the bulk of the ideas - I do plan to breastfeed, have a sling ready to go for baby wearing and I'm lucky to be able to take an extended time off work to spend with the baby - it's just that so many of these points are belabored over and over and over again section while alternatives are lumped together and given lip service in one chapter. I am glad that I have this book as a reference but I would not want it to be my only reference. I think most parents would benefit from having another, more objective and comprehensive baby book to complement this one, especially if someone other than the breastfeeding mom wants something to read. Someone gave my husband the Baby Owner's Manual which he has found straightforward and useful. I've also ordered the Mayo Clinic: Guide to Your Baby's First Year as I liked their pregnancy guide and have heard that book is similar.

Full disclosure, I'm about to be a first time mom, so I haven't put any of these child-rearing theories to the test. I'm just trying to learn as much as possible before the baby comes so I can find a strategy that works best for me. This book certainly offers up one such strategy and I do not regret having read it; however, I would not consider it a stand-alone resource. I do feel like it is priced very reasonably considering its heft and has enough useful sections that it has a place in my library.
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