Sleep aid manufacturers are pushing the technology in a bid to ease the burden of toddlers in stressful circumstances, including the flu, pneumonia, and other health problems.
The SleepAid, invented by SleepAid International, aims to prevent sleep paralysis and allow toddlers to sleep for longer periods of time without having to resort to breathing masks.
The company is developing a version that can be worn by parents with children up to age 3, and is working on developing a similar device for adults.
But Toddlers and adults should be aware that these devices may not be completely safe.
“If you have a child that is not able to stay asleep or cannot be easily woken up, or you’re at a time of night where you don’t want them to be awake at all, you may need to consider a more traditional sleep aid,” said Daniel Schulman, the company’s senior director of product management.
Sleep aid companies have long touted the effectiveness of its technology, and the technology is now widely used in hospitals and medical schools, though they don’t always provide data on how many sleep aids are actually used.
Some of the most popular sleep aids have been marketed to parents with young children, though there are also sleep aid products marketed for older children.
A study by researchers at the University of Minnesota found that the most common type of sleep aid marketed to children is the Sleep Aid Plus, which is sold by brands like Nestle and Amazon.com.
The study also found that babies and toddlers were more likely to use the SleepAid Plus if they had a parent who was a sleep specialist.
The American Academy of Sleep Medicine recommends a combination of a combination sleep aid and a nonprescription sleep aid to keep children comfortable during the night.
For toddlers, sleep aids can help prevent the loss of consciousness during the flu pandemic.
“We have to remember that most of these devices are not as safe as we’d like them to have been,” Schulmen said.
“They’re designed for the very young and very old.
They’re not designed to be worn in the morning.
We need to be careful about these devices being marketed to people in this age group.”
While some sleep aid makers advertise that they’re not intended for children under 2, the safety of sleep aids for toddlers has not been studied.
The FDA does not require that products marketed to older children, pregnant women, and pregnant women with disabilities have testing on them to ensure they’re safe.
SleepAid’s SleepAid II, the sleep aid that was tested by the FDA, was found to be safe in both infants and children.
But it’s important to note that the Sleep-Aid Plus is not a prescription sleep aid.
The products sold by Sleep-A-Lite, which also sells SleepAid and its Sleep Aid II, are designed for adults and are tested by a company called Sleep Aid International.
The sleep aid is a combination sleeping mask and a wristband.
Sleep-aid products also contain an extra battery that can charge phones or other devices.
“The SleepAid is a wrist band,” said Chris Sallis, a spokesperson for SleepAid.
“It’s the same product that you would wear with a smartphone.
The difference is the additional battery and the additional protective measures that are required to protect the wristband.”