Extra Large Dandelion Print Sensory Muslin Square

£22.00 £15.40

Extra-large Starfish Print Sensory Muslin, supersoft 100% cotton and very stylish.

High contrast black and white pattern, designed specifically to aid 0-4 month old babies’ cognitive and visual development.

The starfish pattern is particularly clever as younger infants will appreciate the black starfish against the white background, whereas older infants will begin to appreciate the individual lines which make up the pattern. Not to mention how stylish it looks on anyone’s shoulder.

Generous 120cm x 120cm size; perfect for swaddling, using as a blanket, as a pram shade, mopping up baby yuck, playing peekaboo with and much more.

Pack includes 1 x starfish print muslin.


1 in stock

9968. 1 in stock N/A , , , , .


A real treat for mum and baby in the gorgoeus extra large dandelion print sensory muslin from Etta Loves.

At birth, an infant’s vision is very limited as their visual system is not fully developed. Over the first few days and weeks of life vision improves steadily and infants will be able to see high contrast patterns in black and white. Introducing Etta Loves Extra Large Dandelio Print Sensory Muslin Squares!

Very young infants do not see in colour. The cells in the retina which detect colour have not yet fully developed. Their main focus will be on objects 8-10 inches from their face. This is the approximate distance from their face to your face when you are interacting with them. Hence why we came up with an Extra Large Dandelion Print Sensory Muslin square.

By around 6-8 weeks of age babies can focus on your face more easily, and that is when you might notice that gorgeous first smile being returned right back to you. Etta Loves Sensory Muslins also great for playing peek-a-boo.

During the first few months the brain is working out how to work the eyes together as a pair and vision starts to improve quickly. At this stage babies will start to learn how to track objects and will start to reach out for things that they find interesting.

It is generally thought that by the age of 5-6 months children have much better colour vision, although at this stage it is still thought to be not as sensitive as that of an adults. Children of this age will mostly be attracted to bright, strong primary colours.

Vision continues to improve steadily through the first 12 months and beyond into toddlerhood. It is possible to assess vision in infants, babies and preverbal children and any concerns about your child’s vision should be discussed with your GP.


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