Sedating children on flights Teenie sex cams
If you sit in the very last row, you’ll find that the sound of people unlatching the bathroom lock is surprisingly loud, and it may rouse your baby from his slumber. The advantage to this is obvious: you don’t have to buy them their own seat and you’ll thus save a lot of money.
But while it may seem hard to justify coughing up the cash to buy your tiny tot her own high-flying throne, if your budget will allow it (some airlines offer a discount on children’s seats – be sure to check), I definitely think it’s worthwhile. A baby held on a lap can be injured if the plane is hit with severe turbulence.
Ultimately I decided that any potential conveniences were not worth the possible health risks, however rare they may be.
I try to counsel families about ways to make travel with babies a little easier without using medicine.
To up the chances of this happening, book your flight so it coincides with their usual naptime (and then pray that there’s no delays! If you’ll be taking multiple flights, aim to have the longest leg of the journey coincide with their nap.
The golden recommendation I got from a flight attendant is to seat your kids wherever the plane’s engines are.
Having at least an hour or so between flights also gives kids a break from the plane and a chance to stretch their legs, get something to eat, have their diapers changed in a bathroom that isn’t the size of a coffin, etc.
The ideal outcome when you’re flying with a baby is that they’ll sleep for most of the flight.
Because the risks of serious adverse reactions often outweigh the benefits, over-the-counter medicines must be used with caution in babies and young children.
I recently flew halfway across the world with an infant (a 20-hour travel day), and even though I'm a a pediatrician I briefly considered the idea that sedation might be a good thing.