Going to Sleep
If your child delays bedtime, asking for more stories, water, OR visits you in the night, you are not alone! This personalized children’s book transitions your child to new rules and sleep routines.
If your child delays bedtime, asking for more stories, more books or 15,000 more kisses, OR comes to visit you in the middle of the night several times, you are not alone! This personalized children’s book helps your verbal toddler to understand why good sleep is so important, what the current problems are with his sleep and why you are going to need to make some changes. By letting him know the specific plan, in advance of making changes, he will understand exactly what the bedtime routine will look like (and how it will change) and the new plan for what will happen in the middle of the night should he wake up. Targeted towards one year olds, 2 year olds, and even 3 year olds.
Because Twigtale’s books are customized to your child with personal photos, the messages are much more effective. Read why Twigtale books work here.
Jill and Jennifer have been featured in a variety of media, including The New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, the Los Angeles Times, Good Morning America, and The Today Show. They are the co-creators of the award winning book and DVD, The Sleepeasy Solution and the co-founders of Sleepyplanet.com and MomAssembly.com. For more on Jill and Jennifer, click here.
Please quickly preview the sample of this book before making (“Click Here to See a Sample” button at the right). It will make the book making process much easier!
More book notes:
If your child was a good sleeper initially but has become more difficult to put to bed or keep in bed now, this book will remind him that he was once able to go to sleep nicely and sleep throughout the night and that he will be able to sleep well again. You’ll want to read this to him the afternoon before the night that you will implement these changes (don’t try to prepare him a week in advance as that will only raise his anxiety and confuse him.)
You’ll also want to be sure that when walking your child back to bed should he come out of his room, you are pleasant and calm, but do not talk, negotiate or give into demands at all while doing so. The idea is to guide your little one back to his room as many times as is necessary but not to interact or reinforce in any way.
Note: If your child is currently going through a major transition, such as the birth of a new sibling, a loss in the family, a change of schools or is experiencing major fears, it is better to allow your child to move through the transition or fear with your support before implementing changes in the rules around sleep.