The wraps, which were created for a newborn’s first birthday, were placed on the backs of newborns as part of the Florida Beach resort’s infant care program.
At the time, the infants had no protective gear and were exposed to a high risk of contracting the cold, flu and coronavirus.
In a study published this week in the journal PLOS One, the researchers found the wraps reduced the mortality rate for newborns by 40 percent.
One-year-old Malika Lee was born to an older couple and has already undergone a major medical procedure to remove the umbilical cord.
She had a pacemaker implanted in her brain to prevent a stroke.
The team was also able to stop the development of other brain cancers and prevent the onset of Parkinson’s disease.
“The [baby wrap] is a great example of a simple intervention that could be applied in the future,” said Lee, who lives in Fort Lauderdale.
“It can save the life of a baby.”
Lee, now 12, had been treated at the Children’s Hospital of Tampa Bay for a fever and other respiratory problems and was diagnosed with pneumonia, but she has been able to move around and play in the hospital’s play area.
The infant wrap had been given to her before her arrival at the hospital and was placed in a secure container to keep it out of the hands of other patients.
Lee’s mother, Kimberly Johnson, is one of the study’s lead authors.
She said that in the past, the infant wrap might have been given only to a baby whose mother was older than her.
But Johnson said that was no longer the case because the infant wraps were being distributed to the younger parents of the infants in the study.
The research team used a modified version of a common hospital-issued baby wrap to test the wrap’s effectiveness.
It took only three months to complete the study, and the study has been published in PLOS ONE.
Dr. Jonathan Goldsmith, the lead author and a pediatric neurologist at Children’s Memorial Hermann Hospital in Cleveland, Ohio, said the wraps were given to a group of healthy infants who were between 1 and 2 years old and the team found they had a significant reduction in the number of complications, such as pneumonia and brain swelling, caused by the cold.
Johnson said she was not surprised by the results.
The team found that the baby wrap had the same efficacy as standard crib mats, which are used to wrap baby blankets and pillows. “
This is a simple solution to prevent complications in the first few months of life.”
The team found that the baby wrap had the same efficacy as standard crib mats, which are used to wrap baby blankets and pillows.
They also tested the infant wrapped in the plastic bag.
The researchers found that when placed on a person’s chest and neck, the wrap prevented respiratory infections by up to 60 percent.
The wrap was also effective in preventing the onset and progression of several other conditions, including pneumonia and respiratory infections.
According to the researchers, the findings were the first to show that an infant wrap could be used safely and effectively to reduce complications in newborns.
This research was funded in part by the U.S. National Institutes of Health and a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship.