With all the excitement of planning a nursery and bringing home the newest member of the family, buying a changing table doesn't seem like a big priority as you won't be needing it for very long. But remember: if disabled people want to change 10 to 15 times a day for about a year and a half to two years. Having a place to safely move patients doesn't seem like a bad idea.
A change tables usually consists of a flat surface that comfortably supports your child while changing clothes. It's also designed to keep your child securely in place when you have to use both hands.
• Choose a dressing table with rounded corners; You will be safer for your child.
• Fences or guardrails are included in the construction of most. They encircle at least three sides of the table; in most cases, there are safety fences on all four sides.
• You can use a seat belt to tie your child to the locker room. Most of them come with seat belts, but if not, they can be purchased separately. They offer added protection against your child rolling over or falling.
• As organizations and manufacturers continue to make repairs, register your changing table with the manufacturer. If a product download occurs, you will be notified.
Dressers usually have a set of open shelves, closed shelves, drawers, or a combination of shelves and drawers. They come in a number of stylish configurations, including huts, cubes, and wardrobes with sliding shelves.