Hi-Tech SmartMat Emulates The Womb for Calmer Nap Times

Transitioning from the womb to the world can be difficult, especially when it comes to nap time. That’s why the team at Suuthe has created the ingenious SmartMat.

Designed and made in the UK by ex-Rolls-Royce engineers, Suuthe’s Smartmat is the UK’s first sensory mat and emulates the calm and familiar sensations of a mother’s womb.

The SmartMat calms restless babies and guides them to sleep by mimicking the comforting sounds and sensations of the womb. Featuring two unique modes, the SmartMat works by either a combination of white noise and gentle vibration, or a heartbeat sound with matching heartbeat pulsation.

Alex Bodini, founder of Suuthe, said:

“Following the birth of my first child in 2019, we really struggled with nap time sleeping. Our baby was overtired and the lack of sleep during the day really impacted on how we all slept at night. The knock-on effect was a grumpy household and two extremely tired new parents.

“Following hours of research, we didn’t’ find any products that babies could nap on which mimic the familiar and comforting sound of the mother’s womb. After 18 months of research and development with the finest engineers – as well as rigorous safety and performance testing – the Suuthe SmartMat was born.”

The Suuthe SmartMat – which is CE certified – is made from luxury materials, including a super soft cotton upper and a removable, washable outer cover in case of any accidents. It also features a clever auto shut-off to ensure the SmartMat automatically switches off after 25 minutes so it’s always off when not in use.  The Suuthe ethos centres around the term ‘Happy Baby = Happy Parent’ hoping that the SmartMat will help many parents to find the equilibrium in that cycle.

To find out more about the Suuthe SmartMat visit www.getsuuthe.com

Previous post Coastal Mobile Coverage boost from EE in Wales, as RNLI share safety tips ahead of Staycation Summer
Next post Amazon Sidewalk Hopes to Connects Every Smart Device in the World – should we be worried?