^Aawwwww, you're welcome. I first saw the "carry your baby with its back towards you" method when I was a teenager in a documentary where a middle aged doctor, I don't know if he was a pediatrician or behavioral scientist, showed very interesting stuff about development in the womb through to the first year of life of infants. He told expecting parents that their child could hear them from 3 months after conception and (this was the 1970's) taught them to use a paper towel holder for the dad to use to talk to his baby in utero: just put the thing against the belly and talk into the other end, LOL. He also showed how babies in utero responded to various types of music: they got very agitated from rock and quick pop music and started to sort of do a floating dance on classical music. And then he showed the way to carry your baby on your arm facing out and keeping it safe by putting your other hand over its tummy. The child would learn to interact quicker with its surroundings and become more inquisitive and less inclined to scare easily. The method where you hold the child facing you is the protective position and evolutionary instincts inside all of us then tell us we are being sheltered from danger; most people carry their babies that way all the time and his theory stuck with me because his demos with babies in the documentary showed such vast differences between both methods. I've tried googling this man and these methods, but since I have no name and only saw the documentary once in the 1970's, this clip I posted was the closest thing to it.