Be sure you teach the dog that all humans outrank all dogs. Many people make the mistake of over-compensating for the attention that the baby takes away from the dog, and when the dog and baby are together, they make a fuss over the dog. This tells the dog that the dog comes first. You don't want a dog that thinks she has to protect the baby, because fairly soon, no one will be able to come into your house or approach your children. Don't let the dog approach the baby unless she is calm. Don't talk in high-pitched baby voice to the dog when she is near the baby; an apologetic attitude or voice from you will communicate to the dog that there's something to be anxious about. Don't let the dog stand over the baby, get into the baby's bed or stroller, or take the baby's things. Encourage her to approach, sniff, and lie down quietly closeby. Humming or singing to the baby can be calming and comforting to the dog, too. Stroking the dog when she's lying down can also help her bond with the baby. Be calm, relaxed and in charge so that the dog can relax and get to know her new master. Once an appropriate relationship has been established, then a loving bond can form.