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There has been a real change in the language around back carrying these past few years. It has now become normal to view it as dangerous and to be avoided until babies are at least six months old or are able to sit on their own.
It didnât used to always be this way. And when I look at the overall history of babywearing, carrying your baby long term on the front is so rare, to the point where long-term front wearing is a modern invention. Backwearing is done successfully in many other cultures and babies start to be backcarried as young as 2-6 weeks of age on their motherâs back in various African nations, and in Asian cultures like Japan as of approximately four months of age.1
As Bisi Osundeko says in Joy and Joeâs Dear New Babywearer Book:
âThe world is revolving, and many modern families live (in) areas where babywearing is not as dominant. I have heard several stories of people being accosted at car parks and shopping malls because they were attempting to do a back carry.â2
Brendaâs story here in Canada started much the same way:
âMy back is so weak. I think I was ridden with guilt at wanting to back carry even though everything I read and everyone I spoke to said, âNo way JosÃ©.â I was supposed to want to front carry only so I could snuggle and love my small baby. Not want to shove him to the back and wear him like a backpack. But I wanted to take care of his needs and not be in pain. He needed to be held and I needed to not hate holding him because of the pain.â3
Parents who turn to backwearing in are often made to feel like:
Who exactly are we targeting with this language?
Shariâs story is a common one:
âAt around two months my big baby was now too heavy for the Moby and it hurt my back and it began to stretch out. So I began looking into other options, that’s how I found out about wraps, mei tai and eventually the woven ring sling. Of course soon he was much too long for a front carry, but then we just switched to a back carry and he could go anywhere with us. By the time I had my last baby, my middle was almost 2. My last baby seemed to be the neediest baby in the world and I was run ragged chasing a two year old around all day and nursing. This is where babywearing was a life saver! I was able to back carry my infant around the house while still being able to entertain a rambunctious toddler.â4
Or how about this common parenting experience from Carolyn:
âAs a sole parent to a clingy baby on the 98th percentile for weight, backwearing was the only way I could get things done. She was too heavy and bulky to wear on my front during chores, but on my back it was bearable. We indulged in front carries for short walks and bedtime cuddles.â5
Taking backwearing away as an option from parents based on fear is wrong.
What are the advantages of backwearing?
Objections to babywearing are based on a lack of know-how and are not actually based on being able to accommodate babyâs physiological needs in a safe way.
As a babywearing educator, I feel it is my job to empower parents to backwear safely.
The argument that we frequently hear, that unless a baby is physiologically capable of holding up their own bodies, you should not backwear is utter claptrap. Because then what other choice are we left with? That babies should all be kept in some sort of basin and off the body. The only difference between wearing on the front versus the back is the âout of sightâ aspect. Which can be accommodated for if taught properly.
What do you need to consider to backwear safely?
We, as a culture, are still learning to become babywearing masters and being new to babywearing makes it okay to be hesitant about backwearing your baby. But to say that it cannot be done, or should not be done is entirely false. Go to a babywearing group meeting, watch videos, get expert help.
What did Brenda do, given her history of back injury? Â âI wore my 4 month old on my back when he reached almost 20 lbs because I found a babywearing group leader that was willing to teach me how to do it safely and I remember crying in joy that in could still wear and be pain free.â
Letâs follow Bisiâs advice. She believes âthat we as a community need to uphold each other at all times because some new babywearers need this the most.â
1. The History of Onbuhimo, Masayo Sonoda, PhDâ©
2. Joy and Joe’s bookâ©
3. Brenda Duke is a teacher on her maternity leave, she has two boys.â©
4. Shari Rozon is a stay-at-home mother, she has three boys.â©
5. Carolyn Moffat is a midwife and sole parent two girls. A sole parent is when there is only one parent in the family.â©
6. Proximal care is when parents chose to hold their babies a fair amount of time, and to respond immediately to their needs.â©