Fewer stores around Abilene like Kid's Village are selling co-sleepers.
"Manufacturers have stopped making that cosleeper that would go into a bed," said Anne Pierce, who owns the store.
Which is fine for parents who opt not to take the risk of sharing a bed with their baby.
"I'm afraid I would suffocate it," said one parent.
However, Anne Pierce does have other options for those who want to have baby by their side.
"We have a product called the 'Nap Nanny,'" she said, "the 'Nap Nanny' is a sleep positioner, it is not to be used in certain circumstances, like a crib or co sleeping in a bed."
Another tactic, music, experts say it can help parents make sure they stay awake while having their baby beside them.
It's not cuddling that experts say is dangerous.
"Having the baby in the bed for nursing or for bonding there's definitely benefit," said Jennifer Asbury, who teaches maternal and neo-natal care to nursing students at Cisco College.
It's falling asleep with baby at your side that's the problem.
"It's just been shown to be too dangerous," she said.
Suffocation is the leading cause of death among infants and more and more medical professionals like Asbury are warning parents of the dangers of falling asleep with baby at their side.
"The more information that you have the more empowered you are to protect your child," said Asbury.
Which is the same advice more retailers like Pierce are adapting themselves to prevent any risk for mom and baby.