Goodful·Posted on Sep 26, 2018This Is Where Babies Sleep In Six Countries Around The WorldBRB, swapping my bed for a hammock.by Tom VellnerBuzzFeed StaffFacebookPinterestTwitterMailLink 1. In Germany, babies sleep in a "beistellbett," which is a crib with only three sides that attaches to the mother's side of the bed. @martininski / Via instagram.com The beistellbett, which literally translates to "bedside bed," helps them feel cozy and secure, allowing them to sleep next to their mom without actually being in the bed with her. Plus, for nighttime feeding, the mother doesn't have to get out of bed, or even lift her baby over the crib, which can be a big help during those exhausting first months. 2. In the Philippines, babies gently sway in a woven cradle, or "duyan," until they drift off. Deepa Paul / Via Flickr: currystrumpet The duyan is widely used in Filipino culture to help babies swing lightly and comfortably into dreamland. Then, once they're sound asleep, they're moved to a traditional handwoven sleeping mat called a "baníg" for the rest of the night. 3. In Finland, which has one of the world's lowest infant mortality rates, babies sleep in cardboard boxes. finnishbabybox.com No, parents aren't just using any ol' cardboard box. The boxes are actually the containers for maternity packages that are given to them as they leave the hospital. The boxes contain 64 different items, including gender-neutral clothes, diapers, toys, and prenatal and parenting information. Once all of those goodies are removed, the box becomes the baby's new bed. 4. In India, babies drift off in a hammock made from their mother’s saree. Getty Images Popular in the south of India, this tradition is super comforting for the region's little ones. Not only does the saree offer them the soothing, familiar scent of their mother, it also allows the parents to gently rock the baby to sleep while they sing them a lullaby. 5. In Japan, parents sleep next to their baby on bamboo or straw mats, or futons. Getty Images Though the American Academy of Pediatrics is against co-sleeping, evidence that it causes higher rates of sleep-related infant deaths is debatable. In fact, Japan's infant mortality rate is one of the lowest in the world. There, bed-sharing, or "kawa no ji," is viewed as an opportunity to bond with the baby, increase the closeness they desire, and respond more quickly to their hungry cries at night. 6. Many British newborns are tucked into a Moses basket next to the mother's side of the bed. Getty Images What's the benefit of the Moses basket? Well, besides the fact that it's snug and able to be rocked, it's also easy to transport from room to room. No matter where a parent goes in their home, they can carry the basket with them and keep the baby comfy. Plus, it's convenient to bring along for travel, instead of buying or renting one on the trip. The baby eventually graduates to a crib, or as the Brits call it, a cot. Read more:• 11 Ways Other Countries Are Nailing This Whole Work-Life Balance Thing• 16 Facts That Perfectly Explain Why Finland Is The Happiest Country On Earth• 10 Things That'll Make American Parents Say "Sounds Fake, But OK" Get more from Goodful on Instagram and YouTube!