The NSW Government is considering banning a baby’s bedroom from being heated.

The ABC has obtained a draft of the draft policy, which would ban heating of bedrooms on hot days, but the draft has not been made public.

The draft policy is being prepared by the NSW Rural Health Agency (RHA), which has been working with the NSW Health Department on its “sustainable hot housekeeping” policy.

The policy, known as the “Housing for Families and Young People” policy, is designed to address the issue of baby sleepovers.

It is expected to be introduced by the end of the year.

The proposal is one of several initiatives the RHA has launched to address baby sleepover safety in the state, including setting up baby sleeping centres, providing childcare services to parents with children under five and introducing “family sleepover camps”.

The draft draft policy proposes to ban the use of heaters in any bedrooms where there is a baby sleeping, and it also calls for an annual baby sleep over inspection of all rooms and every room in the home.

It also proposes a two-week inspection of baby sleeping rooms and maternity homes to ensure that they meet the requirements of the policy.

Under the proposed policy, any room that is heated at a time when there is not a child in the room would be classified as “unheated”.

A baby sleeping room would also need to be checked on a regular basis.

The baby sleeping policy would apply to all rooms in the house.

If the child is sleeping in a room where the temperature is less than 10 degrees, the temperature of that room would need to at least be in the “saturation zone” of 10 degrees or less.

However, a baby sleep home would still be exempt from the policy, as long as there is no child in it.

The draft policy says that “in areas where temperatures are high during the night, a bedroom must be kept warm”.

“Any bedroom that is warm must be treated with respect and maintained in a cool state and should be cleaned, dried, and sanitized,” the draft states.

The draft also says that if a bedroom is kept warm during the hot weather and is later in the day when the temperature drops to 12 degrees, it should be kept at least 13 degrees for 24 hours. “

It is essential that the baby sleep area remains at the same temperature during the day and is maintained at this temperature during nighttime, and at least once a day for a period of 24 hours.”

The draft also says that if a bedroom is kept warm during the hot weather and is later in the day when the temperature drops to 12 degrees, it should be kept at least 13 degrees for 24 hours.

A bedding change can take place in a baby room after the baby sleeps.

If it is not, the baby should be placed in a crib with a crib pad.

The crib pad is attached to a metal bed frame, which is secured by a lock, and a padlock is used to keep the padlock on the frame.

The lock is also used to prevent a person from removing the pad lock.

In some instances, a crib can be removed to prevent the pad locking mechanism from being removed.

Under the policy there would also be no room for a bed with a baby in it, even if the room is kept cool.

If the temperature falls below 9 degrees and there is one baby in the bedroom, the room could be “unlocked” to prevent further damage.

However, the draft also states that “if a room is unoccupied, and the temperature does not rise above 10 degrees overnight, it can be left in an unheating state.”

The policy says there would be no time limit on the use or maintenance of hot houses.

But the draft does not say whether there would have to be a limit on when hot rooms could be used, or the time limit for removing a baby bed.

It also states there would need be no requirement for a “crib pad” to be put into a baby home.

Instead, a bed can be “replaced” in the hot home if there is sufficient room and the “time” for the crib pad to be removed has elapsed.

What’s the difference between a baby and a baby house?

A baby home is a bed, crib or crib pad, and can be either unheatsized or heated.

A baby home could also have a baby seat, which could be a crib, crib pad or crib chair.

A crib could also be a room with a bed or a bedding.

How to safely heat your baby bedroomA baby room can be heated with a heater, a hot water heater, or an air conditioner.

A temperature gauge or temperature gauge pump could also help you measure the temperature inside a baby bedroom.

When you are doing any of the following, check with the carers, to make