Consolidating two naps to one
Humans may suffer from various sleep disorders, including dyssomnias, such as insomnia, hypersomnia, narcolepsy, and sleep apnea; parasomnias, such as sleepwalking and REM behavior disorder; bruxism; and circadian rhythm sleep disorders.Especially during non-REM sleep, the brain uses significantly less energy during sleep than it does in waking.Sleep occurs in repeating periods, in which the body alternates between two distinct modes known as non-REM and REM sleep.Although REM stands for "rapid eye movement", this mode of sleep has many other aspects, including virtual paralysis of the body.But remember, while a sleep schedule can be helpful in providing some predictability in the often-tumultuous life with baby, flexibility is key.Trying to put a wide-awake baby down for a nap can be an exercise in frustration, just as keeping a baby awake after he’s hit his limit can make it even harder for him to sleep when the time comes.
That means that if your baby wakes up at am for the day, she’ll likely be ready for her morning nap around am.
ECO Frequency Information System EFIS is the tool to fulfill EC Decision 2007/344/EC on the harmonised availability of information regarding spectrum use in Europe and the ECC Decision ECC/DEC/(01)03 on EFIS.
My daughter is 4 1/2 months old and she only naps for 30-45 minutes at a time. She is only awake 1.5 hours before she begins showing sleep signs.
You indicate that your child is awake for 1.5 hours between naps and taking 4-5 naps a day.
This is most likely an age-inappropriate schedule for a 4 month old, as I learned the hard way. What is quite likely happening right now is that your child is not awake long enough to get tired enough to make it through the sleep cycle transition.
In areas with reduced activity, the brain restores its supply of adenosine triphosphate (ATP), the molecule used for short-term storage and transport of energy.