Prevent Falls after birth
AEGIS brings yoga wear comfort to labor, delivery, and beyond. Comfortable unisex design available in 5 adjustable sizes.
Wrap made of 90% Nylon, 6% Elastane, 4% X-Static®. Outer shoulder strap made of 94% Nylon, 6% Elastane. Made without latex or formaldehyde.
AEGIS, a patented award-winning disposable harness system, is the solution for safe multi-patient ambulance transports to minimize risk of injury, and hypothermia. AEGIS provides close proximity for transport team to assess and continually monitor mother and baby during transport.
WHY AEGIS (EE-JIS):
Seamless 4-way stretch. Five unisex adjustable sizes. Tube top style. The pure silver incorporated into the wrap has natural thermoregulation properties.
SKIN TO SKIN
Improves heart and lung function. Stabilizes body temperature. Initiates breastfeeding. Regulates blood sugar. Boosts maternal-child bonding. Colonize good bacteria. Reduces stress and crying.
Move around with ease. AEGIS can be worn sitting, reclining, standing and walking. Shoulder strap and compression panels for added support.
SAFE & SECURE
Safe hands-free skin-to-skin wrap suitable for newborns 4 to 14 pounds helps reduce the risk of accidental infant falls. Quick access side locking zipper with eye hooks on the top and bottom for added safety and size customization.
The X-Static® Silver Technology is knitted throughout providing AEGIS with protection from bacteria and fungus that can lead to odor and staining impacts to the fabric.
Your newborn is positioned in a chest-to-chest froggy-legged position with face turned to one side in sniffing position, exposed, and visible as recommended by the American Academy of Pediatrics.
EXPECT THE UNEXPECTED
ACCIDENTAL FALLS, DROPS, AND SUFFOCATIONS ARE THE HIDDEN DANGERS OF POSTPARTUM.
Pennsylvania Patient Safety Authority analyzed 272 infant fall incidents
85% of infant falls occurred when the newborn was less than 4 days old,
42.7% of the infant falls occurred on day one,
32.8% of the infant falls occurred on day two.
The NDNQI updated the definition of infant falls,
as a result accidental infant falls increased 46% since 2012.