New AT for Baby Care

9 gadgets, devices and apps to know about for parents with disabilities.

One: the Burabi Squeeze Feeding Spoon

A silicone squeezable bottle with spoon that allows for one-handed feeding and feeding on the go.

A soft bottle filled with pureed food that dispenses to a silicone spoon held by a hand. A baby is in the background.

Two: the Cocoon Cam Baby Monitor

More than the usual video baby monitor, this one monitors a baby’s breathing in real-time and sends alerts to caretakers via an app. Breathing is represented as a visual wave superimposed on a video display of your baby.

A camera and an iPhone with a cocoon cam app displayed. Shows a sleeping baby with waves underneath and a circle on baby's chest.

Three: Infant Pacifier Thermometer

Beeps when reading is complete. Glows to alert caretakers of a fever. Remembers last reading.

A pacifier with LED temperature display reading 98.6 degrees Fahrenheit.

Four: My Bath Seat

Secures a child seated upright in the tub so the parent doesn’t have to!

A plastic seat with leg holes that mounts with extending adjustable bars and suction cups.

Five: Podee Hands-free Baby Bottle Feeding System

Allows babies over 3 months old to feed without a parent holding the bottle (or baby). Baby can feed upright. Also converts an existing baby bottle.

A baby bottle with a long flexible straw that attaches to a nipple. Bottle says it's BPA-free and Lead-free

Six: SNOO Smart Sleeper

Jiggles baby to sleep and shushes with white noise. Detects fussing and repeats. Baby is swaddled and fastened to secure back-sleeping position. App alerts parents if baby needs attention from hunger or discomfort. Tech support and sleep consultations are provided. Captioned video at the website.

A bassinet with clean modern lines.

Photo credit: Happiest Baby

Seven: the UnbuckleMe

A simple gadget that reduces the effort to unbuckle a child’s car seat by 50%. Uses leverage. Safety approved.


Eight: ChatterBaby App

A free app for Android and iOS developed at UCLA as a tool for parents who are D/deaf or hard of hearing. AI determines the reason for a baby’s cry. Pain, hunger, and fussiness are diagnosed with 90% accuracy according to the website.

Nine: White Noise Baby App

Provides a choice of 20 different sounds to soothe your baby to sleep, including music and “car ride.” Reactivates if crying is detected (can be disabled). Can also make your phone into a rattle. Available from Google Play, iTunes and Amazon.

More Resources:

Babycare Assistive Technology for Parents with Physical Disabilities from Through the Looking Glass
Babycare Assistive Technology from Through the Looking Glass
Michigan AT Program Webinar (archived): AT for Parenting with a Disability
The Disabled Parenting Project
Disabled Parents Toolkit from NCD (plain text version)

Published On: September 26, 2018Categories: Emerging Tech, Toolkits
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The AT3 Center, the Association of AT Act Programs (ATAP), and the Administration on Community Living (ACL) make no endorsement, representation, or warranty expressed or implied for any product, device, or information set forth in this blog. The AT3 Center, ATAP, and ACL have not examined, reviewed, or tested any product or device hereto referred.

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