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Following the delivery of her two babies, Inés resolved to found the lovely children's Buho family. Buho, located in the town of Barcelona, provides high class clothing that is carefully manufactured in Spain, Portugal and France using only high class fabrics. Influenced by her own infancy and by everything that surrounded her, Inés wanted to give her designs a special note and turn her clothing into a must-have - kids and adults would like it.
Inés' desire is that all her creations find their place in the hearts of our kids and, above all, that their clothes always remain comfy. Extensive wash and dye processes make the fabric ultra smooth, turning it into light bohemian and classic styles, simple to carry and simple to stylize!
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Physicians warning against narrow babysocks due to cicatrisation
Narrow stockings could shave the feet of toddlers and infants, various press outlets said on 17 September 2007. However, the report warns that once you wear a pairs of stockings, you may get "sock bands" that have reddish spots around your foot or knuckle and can cause lasting cicatrisation.
Reporting is done on the basis of a diary note from two physicians reporting a possible new situation in infants called "sockline hyperpigmentation". It is said that the state of the garment leads to lasting but innocuous scars by wear of narrow toes. Keeping your baby in stockings that are too small for him or her makes sense, but there is still a long way to go before we can come to the conclusion that there is a serious chance of lasting cicatrisation.
Inside this paper, the author reports on a case study of their experiences with hyper pigmentation of the dermis (when spots become dim than regular ambient skin) by means of stocking thongs. You are reporting on the case of an 11-month-old girl who had "raised skin-coloured ribbons" on her feet after having worn narrow stockings.
This case debated by the writers concerned a one-week-old infant girl who had produced reddish spots on her hide after having worn narrow stockings. Blemishes cured and left behind ligaments of elevated flesh colour on both feet that were still present when the infant was reexamined after eleven month. In the meantime, the writers do not say whether the child has worn stockings.
This case was different from earlier cases, the writers said, because the line was skin-coloured, sublime and rough, not just a dark one. To date, the author says they have seen five cases of "sock line hyperpigmentation" and compared them to ten cases elsewhere of " purchased elevated infant ligaments" that are diagonally elevated line marks on an arm, torso or leg that may be due to extremity constriction and complicated gestational life.
According to the author, "tight flexible ligaments of stockings or pants legs" can cause inflammations of the inner lining or lipid, which can cure with "changes reminiscent of stocking lines". It is concluded that after cure there may be elevated skin-colored scars. Therefore, the scar may be elevated. They say, however, that the disease is not damaging and that further cases and follow-up are needed to fully comprehend the evolution of "sockline hyperpigmentation".
Presenting the author's findings in some cases where increased blood line levels on the dermis were due to narrow strips of clothing in infants. Few cases observed were not followed up over a long periods of study and there is no evidence of lasting cicatrisation.
It is not known whether this issue is due to the use of single pairs of stockings or to the use of stockings for many years. There is no evidence that these babies suffered from either excessive skin lesions or skin irritations that may have led them to be irritated by narrow rubber bandages. Much more cases with a much longer follow-up time would be needed before we could further discuss the recently suggested state of "sockline hyperpigmentation".
It would not be harmful at this stage to suggest that a parent put his or her baby in a sock that suits him or her. All of us know that close-fitting clothing is less convenient, so why should we put something firm on a pair of pliers when what a parent wants is a kid who is relaxing or sleeping?