The cosyplay mat is a thick padded baby play mat, which uses memory foam in its patented four-layer system, making it ideal on hard floors.  



The cosyplay mat contains a one-inch thick layer of memory foam. This generates superior comfort, impact protection and fantastic insulation - especially useful on tiles and hardwood flooring. And importantly the cosyplay mat offers just the right level of support during tummy time, building confidence in your baby.  To top it all off, the top layer - the cosyplay cover - is made from supersoft cuddle fabric, your baby will love the feel and so will you.


We designed the cosyplay mat to take some of the hassle out your already busy life. We used high tech PU laminated fabrics to provide waterproof layers. This fantastic material covers the memory foam, which means the cosyplay mat can be used even on wet ground. And should your baby - or one of his friends - dribble on the cosyplay mat, the removable cover can be zipped off and be machine washed and tumble dried. The cosyplay cover takes up little room in your normal wash and additional cosyplay covers can be purchased to allow uninterrupted use of the cosyplay mat.


Early experiences have a great impact on the development of the brain and influence the way in which the neurons of the brain become wired. Your baby's brain is work in progress and requires consistent and nurturing connection with a caring adult. Cosyplay mats encourage parents to spend more time with their babies on the floor by providing a relaxing environment. Being relaxed makes parenting easier. You will enjoy the time with your baby more and your baby will be happier.




Stimulating development – how household items help your baby learn

June 08, 2015

Babies love to explore.  For babies the home environment is their playground.   Family are their favourite playmates and items in their home are the props.  It’s not a surprise then that recent research suggests that the humble household items could affect your baby’s physical and mental development.  Professor Priscila Caçola from the University of Texas studied the effects of household items on babies' motor skills development.    Motor skills – what they are and how they get acquired Motor skills are any activity your baby does, that requires the use of muscles.  There are two types of motor skills, fine and gross. Gross motor skills are larger movements your baby makes with his arms, legs or his entire body. So crawling,...

Continue Reading >

How babies learn to talk and ways to help

May 13, 2015

  Stages of language development in babies under 1 Babies start recognising sounds in the womb.  Leading researchers believe that your baby is hard-wired to learn language from the minute he is born. During the first few months, it might not feel like your baby understands you, but your baby is listening to your voice, and will recognise much more than he can say.   This is the difference between receptive language and expressive language.  Expressive language always lags behind. By the time your baby reaches 5 months, he will be able to recognise the sound pattern of his own name and turn his head when you call him. By 6 months, your baby will know the words mummy and daddy...

Continue Reading >