Know the facts about attachment with your child

Know the facts about attachment with your child

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Know the facts about attachment with your child
Posted in 2013

Myths and facts about baby bonding and secure attachment
Myth: “My baby is attached to me because I gave birth to him or her.”
Fact: Infants have independent nervous systems that may be different from yours. What makes you feel good may not be the same thing that makes your infant feel good. So unless you look and listen to your infant’s emotional cues, you won’t understand his or her individual needs.
Myth: “Secure attachment and love are the same thing.”
Fact: Bonding and attachment happen instinctively between mothers and babies, but, unfortunately, loving your baby doesn't automatically result in secure attachment. Secure attachment develops from your ability to manage your stress, respond to your baby's cues, and successfully soothe your infant.
Myth: “I am having a hard time reading my baby’s signs or nonverbal cues and I can’t always figure out what my baby wants, so he or she must not be securely attached.”
Fact: It is not possible or necessary to understand your baby’s emotional needs all the time in order to develop a secure attachment bond. As long as you recognize the disconnect and attempt a repair, the relationship will stay strong and may even grow stronger as a result of repairing the disconnect.
Myth: “Always responding to their needs makes babies spoiled.”
Fact: On the contrary, the more responsive you are to an infant’s needs, the less “spoiled” the baby will be as they get older. Bonding creates trust, and children with secure attachments tend to be more independent, not less.
Myth: “Babies can have a secure attachment bond with more than one person.”
Fact: Babies form a secure attachment with only one person – the person who spends the most time caring for them. However, they can bond or connect in a loving way with all those people who take care of them.
Myth: “Secure attachment is a one-way process that focuses on accurately reading my baby's cues.”
Fact: Attachment is a two–way, interactive process where your baby reads your cues as you read his or hers.
Every parent think that they have given birth to their child and will be attached...It is not correct.. Who ever care the child and give affection will be attached to the child...
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