In this Layman’s Answers to Baby Care episode, the Layman demonstrates best practices for changing your baby’s diaper along with some fascinating mythological and spiritual fun-filled facts thrown in! Learn the simple trick that makes diaper changing super-quick, what NOT to use on your baby that was likely used on you, and the hidden truth about Disney princesses that makes their likeness perfect for disposable changing sheets! More »
In this Layman’s Answers to Baby Care episode*, the Layman shows how to effectively feed twin babies simultaneously! Learn how to mix formula with less gassy bubbles; prepare formula in one daily batch; how to decipher baby babble cues for hunger, burping, and more; times and amount of feedings, options for propping up babies, option for hands-free feeding, burping best practices, easiest ways to record baby feeds, and learn about the Indiana Jones Switcheroo!
In this Layman’s Answers to Baby Care episode*, the Layman shows how to make the most of your baby nursery in a small space. Whether you’re in the city, have a small room, or a decent space—but with twins or triplets—you’ll see space-saving and sanity-saving methods to make your nursery the sh*t (without smelling like sh*t).
In this Layman’s Answers to Baby Care episode, the Layman shows how to swaddle your baby with a baby blanket and a Miracle Blanket, AKA the Baby Straight Jacket. He also demonstrates Dr. Harvey Karp’s (get his video here) Five S’s method for getting baby to chill. Also covers “back to sleep,” “tummy time,” “pineal gland dreaming,” and the origins of the lullaby.
You’ve seen it hundreds of times. Some guy is being interviewed by the local news after he helped prevent some crime or rescued someone in distress. The reporter asks, “Do you consider yourself a hero?” Apparently, this question must be asked in order to test whether or not said person is in fact a hero. According to local news rules of heroism, the man is only a hero, if and only if, he claims to not be one. Most people, knowing this rule, go on to say that they don’t consider themselves to be a hero because they just did what anyone in their situation would’ve done. The reporter then cuts back to the anchorpeople who disagree with the man’s assessment. Feeling that the hero test was passed, they comment about what a true hero the man is while a colorful “local hero” graphic displays besides them. Personally though, I agree with the guy. He’s not a hero. More »