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Healthcare Devices for Maternity: Bellybuds pregnancy headphones for music that fits comfortably under clothing.


Bellybuds pregnancy headphones, the third product in our healthcare devices for maternity series, provide soothing music for your baby.

According to studies, babies can remember music played to them in the womb for up to a year after birth, which was the driving force behind Bellybuds.

The inventor created these pregnancy headphones for his wife to use while they were expecting their first child.

Bellybuds feature adhesive rings that adhere to the belly, a splitter that connects mom to the same music, and a “fixed-safe” maximum volume that does not overpower the baby. They also fit well under clothing.

Bellybuds® by WavHello Baby-Bump Sound System

WavHello’s Bellybuds are a sound system with custom speakers that gently adhere to the belly and play music, soothing sounds, or even loving voice messages directly to the womb.

WavHello bellybuds are simple to use, portable, and lightweight, making them suitable for use anywhere, at any time, and under clothing.

  • The built-in volume switch allows you to adjust the volume.
  • To encourage bonding, play voices of family members to the womb.
  • Compatibility with the free WavHello VoiceShare mobile app
  • With no straps, belts, or buckles, these shoes are simple to put on and take off.
  • Reusable, medical-grade, skin-safe SafeBond® hydrogel adhesive rings adhere to the belly (replacement adhesives available separately)

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Music for your growing baby

Even before birth, music may soothe a baby’s soul. But don’t put earphones in your ears just yet. A baby may only need to hear Mom’s voice.

Long before you see each other, your tiny companion is listening to your voice. Developing babies most likely begin hearing sounds in the second trimester, but they really start responding to different noises in the final trimester.

Mom’s voice, in particular, is carried by her own body. Your voice vibrates and amplifies inside your body as you speak, sing, or read aloud. It’s an efficient system that doctors say is far superior to putting earphones or buds on the belly.

Can you hear me, baby?

According to a 2013 studyTrusted Source, babies do learn in the womb. However, the researchers are quick to point out that “learning” simply means that the babies become acquainted with something.

The researchers discovered that babies who were exposed to a song repeatedly while in the womb seemed to calm down when the same song was played after birth.

However, several experts warn that you don’t need to go out and buy learning CDs and belly buds to teach your child multiple languages while he or she is still in the womb. According to experts, brain development occurs primarily outside of the womb, after your baby is born. That means you can postpone the more serious lessons for later.

But does this mean you shouldn’t bother playing Mozart or listening to Marsalis before the baby arrives? Absolutely not.

Any healthy activity that you enjoy or find relaxing while pregnant will be beneficial to your baby. Furthermore, if you sing along while listening, your baby hears your voice and becomes acquainted with how you sound and the melodies you enjoy.

Turn down the volume

It is critical to remember that the womb is a noisy place. Your stomach gurgles, your heart beats, and air fills your lungs. Furthermore, the vibration of your bones as the sound travels through your body amplifies your voice.

While pregnant, try to keep the volume of outside sounds between 50 and 60 decibels, or about the same as a normal conversation. That means you should avoid wearing headphones on your stomach.

Doctors warn that the sound from earphones will be extremely loud by the time it reaches the baby in your belly, which you should avoid.

While pregnant, you can go to a concert or sit in a loud movie theatre once in a while. However, almost all professionals advise against regular exposure to loud noises. After 18 weeks, avoid extremely loud concerts.

(Disclaimer: The content in this blog is been fetched from the known sites like healthline to spread awareness and knowledge for our visitors, it has no rights reserved to GFI)

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