Why Is Natural Parenting Essential for Dads

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Why Is Natural Parenting Essential for Dads

Have you ever noticed that conversations about parenting too often focus solely on mothers? Of course, in part it makes sense: the mother is the person who carried the baby for nine months, and the person who breastfeeds. However, other than that, there is no particular reason why a mother’s role should be so jarringly greater in a child’s life, compared to the father’s. Just as they need a mother figure, kids need a healthy father figure for ideal development. There is no reason whatsoever why a father wouldn’t take part in attachment parenting together with his partner, and there are many numerous benefits both for him and his baby.

What exactly is attachment parenting?

Why Is Natural Parenting Essential for Dads

The term natural parenting or attachment parenting might sound like some sort of a new fad, but in fact, it’s as old as time. In simple terms, it’s the practice of raising children in a way that promotes closeness and strengthens the parent – child bond. The most common principles of natural parenting include co-sleeping in a safe and controlled way (precautions are necessary in order to minimize chances of SIDS), breastfeeding on demand, babywearing and respectful disciplining. Natural parenting is based on recognizing and striving to meet the needs of every member of the family. Of course, that might sound exhausting if it falls entirely on the mother, which is why the role of the father is to create a support network and share the responsibility and duties in as equal a way as possible.

How can dads get involved?

Why Is Natural Parenting Essential for Dads

Of all the aspects of attachment parenting, only breastfeeding is exclusively the duty of the mother. However, if the baby is bottle fed for any reason (whether with formula or pumped breast milk), dads can share those duties too. Some dads choose to co-sleep with their kids – and, if you take certain precautions, the practice is perfectly safe. What is more, kids who co-sleep with their parents tend to wake up less and establish better sleeping habits. The aspect that dads seem most comfortable with – in fact, they relish it – is babywearing. It gives them the chance to spend time in close proximity to their child. Physical touch is a powerful tool for forging a loving bond. Babies, from the earliest days, love exploring the world around them, but they also thrive best when they feel safe and loved. The best way to provide that safety is physical contact. Every dad can explore the different possibilities of babywearing and choose the one that works for them. Some opt for a comfortable baby carrier, others prefer baby wraps.

What are the benefits?

Why Is Natural Parenting Essential for Dads

The benefits of attachment parenting are numerous and immediate. The most important is, of course, the establishment of the father as a warm and close caregiver, instead of a distant breadwinner figure. The second, extremely practical reason is that all moms, however strong they are, need a break sometimes. Too often, mothers work too hard to keep their families happy, without actually providing themselves with even the most basic nourishment. They sleep too little, eat on their feet, sometimes they don’t even have the time to shower or wash their hair. Their social life too often just flies out the window. When dads also take up babywearing, feeding or co-sleeping, moms can finally get some much-needed time for themselves. Not only does attachment parenting feed the love between father and child, it also positions the mother and father as equals, and strengthens their relationship too. The whole family will be able to flourish through mutual support, and the father, unlike in so many traditional scenarios, is there to witness every single moment.

At the end of the day, everyone benefits from a strong bond between the father and child. Many dads experience a feeling of being on the outside, looking in, especially with the first baby in the family. The bond that instantly forms between mother and child is so strong that it can leave dads feeling excluded and even jealous. On the other hands, moms are too often exhausted and feeling at the end of their tether. Natural parenting gives dads the tools to get involved and help create a safe, loving environment where their kids can thrive.

Mama -To-Be Tea Sampler

The Importance of Creating a Special Learning and Playing Corner for Your Kids

The Importance of Creating a Special Learning and Playing Corner for Your Kids

The process of learning is complex, and it requires much more than parents’ attention, teachers and books. In fact, many experts often view the environment as the “third teacher”, because it enhances or interferes learning and independence. Playing, as a special form of learning, also deserves some attention, especially in younger kids’ rooms. Let us see the reasons behind this before moving on to some practical tips about creating these zones and making our kids’ childhood the best and most productive it can be.

The “third teacher” phenomenon

The way the kids’ room is set up will contribute to the overall atmosphere and affect children’s behavior and skills. Ideally, the environment should pose both challenges and opportunities. And while there should be easy-to-access objects and easy-to-tackle toys, kids should also be presented with some challenges that will motivate them to use their logic and motor skills to achieve a goal (e.g. building blocks). Also, it is very important for the kids to feel safe and protected in their rooms.

Isn’t the entire room a “third teacher” then?

Of course it is. Kids (especially younger) will learn a number of things in the most unexpected places, even in living rooms and kitchens, so you won’t be mistaken if you claim that the whole room is the kids’ learning space. However, when the kids acquire the basic skills and when they become ready for more studious learning, they should have a space where they can express their creativity and further develop their skills and intelligence.

Zoning the room

Although we should never set boundaries for our kids’ imagination, especially not in the space they think of as their own, zoning the room can help them focus on different activities. Here are some useful kids’ room zones you should consider:

  • Reading nook: Reading is not something we were born into, it is something we fall in love with slowly, if we start early. Instill your kids with passion for reading early on, by designing an imaginative reading nook (throw in some soft pillows, hang a canopy or construct a tepee and install a bookshelf).
  • Motor skills area: Depending on their age, this room zone can have various building blocks and similar toys, as well as indoor swings, floating ladder, swing hooks, gymnast rings and a climbing wall.
  • Logic skills corner: Logic and problem solving are great tools for children to use throughout their education and life. For younger kids, that zone should be filled with different shapes, names and objects, etc.
  • Arts & crafts nook: Creativity is an indispensable part of childhood and it should never be suppressed. On the contrary. Enhance your kids’ creative skills by introducing a drawing desk, collage papers, blackboard wall, interactive wallpaper, etc.
  • Studying station: Studying (for school kids), usually requires a working desk, a comfy chair and some “office supplies” (pens, papers, notebooks, etc.). Some older kids will also need a computer, but you should make sure they’re mature enough to use the computer responsibly.

If you are going to introduce more of these zones into the kids’ room, you should separate them aesthetically and spatially. Leave some free space between them and find attractive rugs online to create unique spaces.

Let there be freedom

Believe it or not, the most important space in kids’ room isn’t packed with toys, books, or any kind of other things. On the contrary, it is completely empty. Kids feel cramped in cluttered spaces, where they don’t have enough room to run, jump and create all sorts of imaginative scenarios. So, make sure you leave enough of free space in the middle of the room, and also enough space between different zones so that they can move freely throughout their room.

Our children are born with immense potential. What they are going to do with it is primarily up to us, especially in their early years. Therefore, it is crucial to create a friendly environment where their knowledge and confidence can thrive.

About author:

Tracey Clayton is a full time mom of three girls. She feels she knows a thing or two about raising happy, healthy and confident kids, and offers helpful advice in hers parenting articles. Her motto is: “Live the life you love, love the life you live.”

 

How to Decorate a Shared Bedroom for Opposite Sex Siblings

There is nothing more enjoyable than decorating a room for your own child. However, when your children are opposite sex siblings, this activity usually turns into quite a challenging one. However, there’s no reason to be worried since we’ve prepared a list of some very useful advice on how to decorate their room so that they both love it.

Go for gender-neutral colors

The best way to start this endeavor is by choosing the right color for your children’s room. Since you cannot go for traditional boy’s or girl’s colors, we advise you to opt for a gender-neutral color palette which includes grey, yellow, black and white. This way, both your son and your daughter will be content and happy to spend time in their shared room. Furthermore, you can opt for a combination of colors such as orange and blue, so that each of them gets the color they like. Although, neutral colors can be a bit dull, don’t worry, you can always make the space brighter with colorful furniture and other accessories.

Same beds, but different colors

Siblings usually like having the same things; so, in order to avoid quarrels over whose bed is nicer, buy them the same one. However, let them choose their own pillows and sheets. This way, you’ll include them in the process of decoration and allow them to have their personal space which best suits their preferences and allows them to express their own personality. And, since children usually choose colorful ones, these sheets will serve as a great accessory and add some life to the neutrally colored walls.

Buy them some shared furniture as well

Aside from buying them the same beds, desks and wardrobes, go for some shared furniture as well. This way, you’ll teach them to share their possessions instead of selfishly keeping them only for themselves. For example, you can opt for something interesting like a teepee by Cattywampus. We guarantee that they will both love it, since this piece of furniture will truly stir their imagination and they’ll be eager to spend time playing together.

Personal corners

Teaching your children to share what they have with others is very important as we have already mentioned, but this doesn’t mean that you shouldn’t allow them to personalize their own corners in the room. So, even though the whole room cannot be decorated according to their likings, their corners can, and this is why they shouldn’t be forgotten when planning how to decorate your children’s room. For example, you can have two different kids rugs in their favorite colors which will mark the borders of their personal spaces. Each of these corners can be decorated the way they like it and equipped with their favorite toys.

Choose the right accessory

Children adore colorful accessories and according to them any amount of it is never too much. So, not only will you make their room look more interesting, but they will be absolutely thrilled by it as well. First of all, you should consider buying colorful drapes which will add some drama to the entire decor. Just make sure that they’re thick enough, so that you can simulate the night time, when you want them have an afternoon nap. Furthermore, you can bring in floor mats in the shape of their favorite cartoon and video games characters in bright colors. Finally, let your children hang posters and their drawings on a bulletin board which is specifically dedicated to this purpose. It will truly personalize the whole room.

As you can see, decorating a shared room for opposite sex siblings is not that hard after all. You just need to ensure that everybody gets something they like and teach them how to share what they have.

First Cell Phone? Tips for Monitoring Your Kids

First Cell Phone? Tips for Monitoring Your Kids

It’s that magical moment that every parent is waiting for. Well, maybe not every parent. But, your child has certainly been anticipating it. Finally that day has arrived – your child is getting that very first cell phone. And boy are they beyond excited. Hold on. Before handing it over, we’ve got some tips for you when it comes to how to start out with cell phone use and what you need to know about monitoring it.

Rules for Cell Phone Use

Cell phones open up an entirely new world for your child. Now they have the opportunity to talk and text with their friends, use all sorts of social media (Facebook, Instagram, Snapchat, Twitter and all of those social texting apps), and browse the Internet at will. And here you thought monitoring the family’s laptop use was a challenge.

As you hand over the phone, make it clear that the cell comes with a full set of rules. Keep in mind, there really is no “standard” set of rules. Yes, you’ll find general guidelines, such as don’t give out your private information or no talking to friends after a specific time. But, your rules are governed by your own beliefs and values. For example, some parents are perfectly fine with their kids texting friends until bedtime, while others have set hours for cell phone use.

Mention Monitoring

Here’s where it gets tricky. You have rules that you expect your child to follow. But, you aren’t entirely sure that they’ll actually follow the rules. That means you need to monitor your child’s cell phone use. Again, the amount of monitoring you do depends on your family’s views.

Before you begin monitoring anything, you need to tell your child that you will check up on them. Don’t worry about feeling like you’re 1984-ing your child – you are the parent and it’s completely your job to protect them. Even so, this shouldn’t include sneaky or secretive types of monitoring.

Stop the Secrets

Be upfront and tell your child how, when and why you’re doing the monitoring. If your child has passwords that are protecting the phone, email accounts or social media accounts, discuss whether or not your kiddo hands over the codes.

If the idea of giving you full password access doesn’t sit well with your idea of privacy policies, talk to your child about showing you what they’re doing on the phone whenever you ask. Instead of sneaking a look at your tween’s texts after they go to sleep, all you need to do is say, “I’d like to check and see who you’re talking to.”

You can also tell your child that you’re installing monitoring apps on their phone or use software that sends their texts or emails to you. If you don’t like the idea of being sneaky, let your kiddo know that you’re using these as monitoring tools. They might not like it, but it’s for their own good.

Not only does letting your child know that you can and will monitor their cell phone use make it clear that following the rules is an absolute must-do, but it also may keep them on their toes. Why? If your child knows that Dad can check in on their cell phone use at any time, it’s more likely that they won’t use their phone for anything you wouldn’t approve of as there’s a risk of getting caught.

Consequences in Action

What happens when your child breaks the rules? This is where monitoring comes into play. Your daughter wasn’t supposed to text boys she doesn’t know, but she did. Your son isn’t allowed to use Kik, but there’s the app – right on his phone.

If you’re going to monitor your child’s cell phone use (which you should), you also need to have consequences for breaking the rules. This might mean that they lose their phone privileges for a set period of time or that you really lock down and amp up the monitoring.

Even More Monitoring

When kids don’t follow the rules, things have to change. Repeatedly breaking your cell phone rules requires stricter monitoring. You tried respecting their privacy. Now you’re disappointed that they broke your trust and broke your rules. This never feels good. Not to the parents, and not to the children.

You can continue checking in on your child’s phone and hoping that they’ll turn their behavior around. Or, you can start some more serious monitoring. Tracking your child’s phone with apps or software may seem extreme, but it can help to keep your child safe. And, isn’t that why you’re monitoring your child’s cell in the first place? If they aren’t being honest, are hiding or deleting texts and other content or are breaking rules that you’ve set, things need to change. Before taking the phone away, let your child know that you will be monitoring their phone frequently – at least for now.

Guest Post: Beyond the Tiger Mom

Guest Post: Beyond the Tiger Mom

Happy Friday, everyone!  Today’s guest post is about a wonderful book, Beyond the Tiger Mom, by author Maya Thiagarajan.  I’m very pleased to provide a brief overview of the book, an excerpt from the book, and an interview with Maya about her top three parenting hacks.  This is a great read so I hope everyone enjoys!


Guest Post: Beyond the Tiger Mom

In Beyond the Tiger Mom: East-West Parenting for the Global Age, Maya Thiagarajan looks at the differences between Western and Asian approaches to parenting and education.

How do Asian parents prime their children for success from a young age? Why do Asian kids do so well in math and science? What is the difference between an Asian upbringing and a Western one? Why do some Asian mothers see themselves as “tiger moms” while others shun the label? How do Asian parents deal with their children’s failures? Is it sometimes good for children to fail? These are just a few of the compelling questions posed and answered in this fascinating new parenting book.

In Beyond the Tiger Mom, Thiagarajan examines the stereotypes and goes beneath the surface to explore what really happens in Asian households. How do Asian parents think about childhood, family and education—and what can Western parents learn from them?

Through interviews with hundreds of Asian parents and children, Thiagarajan offers a detailed look at their values, hopes, fears and parenting styles. Woven into this narrative are her own reflections on teaching and parenting in Asia and the West. Thiagarajan synthesizes an extensive body of research to provide accessible and practical guidelines for parents. Each chapter ends with a “How To” section of specific tips for Asian and Western parents to aid their child’s educational development both inside and outside the classroom.

In Beyond the Tiger Mom, you will learn how to:

– Help your child achieve maximum academic potential

– Train your child to expand his or her attention span

– Find the right balance between work and play

– Help your child see failure as a learning experience

– Learn how to raise tech-healthy kids

Praise

“In this exquisite book, Maya Thiagarajan distills her observations about parenting as a global citizen who has lived, studied and taught in India, the United States and Singapore. Drawing on a refreshing mix of comparative observations, Maya writes a compelling book to explain to parents how they can best support the development of their children, drawing on some of the best practices from Eastern and Western cultural traditions.

An accomplished teacher and skilled writer, a reflective parent, and above all a global citizen, Maya has produced a unique book that every parent trying to make sense of how best to help our children grow into global citizens should read.”Fernando M. Reimers, Ford Foundation Professor of Practice in International Education, Harvard University

“Beyond the Tiger Mom is a brilliant book. Hard-hitting and brutally honest but also balanced, insightful, and funny. It avoids clichés and draws on years of research and personal multicultural teaching experience.”Amy Chua, Yale Law Professor and author of Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother and The Triple Package: What Really Determines Success

“Maya Thiagarajan brings a unique East-and-West perspective, and a refreshing balanced discussion, to hot-button issues in child rearing. Her interviews and ethnographic analyses deliver a wealth of insights into Asian vs. Western parenting decisions on topics ranging from math drills to self-esteem.”Katharine Beals, Author of Raising a Left Brained Child in a Right Brained World

Excerpt from Beyond the Tiger Mom

INTRODUCTION

Homecoming

In early 2010, my husband, children, and I packed up all our stuff, waved goodbye to our cramped apartment in Manhattan, and flew across the world to Singapore. This wasn’t my first cross-continental move: I was born and raised in India, but as a teenager, I moved to the US for college, and then stayed on there for graduate school and work. After fifteen years in the US, I found myself hungering for “home.” I was yearning for tropical sun and heat, for the sounds of Tamil and Hindi, for idli-dosa breakfasts, and for the color and chaos of India.

Since home—India—wasn’t really an option for my husband in terms of his career, we settled on Singapore, a tropical island and a global city that’s just a short flight from India. Sight unseen, my husband and I, along with our two young children, arrived in Singapore right before Chinese New Year. Amidst deafening drumbeats and colorful red and yellow lion dances, we ushered in the Year of the Tiger and began a new phase in our lives.

As an Indian in Singapore, I felt at home. It was as comfortable as a soft couch, and like the smell of jasmine flowers and garam masala, everything on the island felt familiar. Besides having the tropical heat and color in common, Singaporean and Indian cultures, too, are very much alike. Family and filial piety are of supreme importance; kids are expected to obey and respect their elders; every older person is an “auntie” or an “uncle”; and exams dominate the lives of young children and their families.

Six months after I arrived in Singapore, I began teaching high-school English at an elite international school on the island. My students came from a wide range of backgrounds: a third of them were East Asian, another third were South Asian (mostly Indian), and the rest were Western (European, Australian, and American). At my first set of student-teacher conferences, I was taken aback when an Indian mother turned to me and said, “Please be stricter with my son. He needs a firm hand, and he needs to take his studies much more seriously.” I had thought her son was doing just fine, but she clearly thought he could do much better. Later, at another parent conference that same evening, a Chinese mother whose English was not very good bowed low and said politely, “You must be thirsty from talking to so many parents.” I nodded, and she immediately ordered her ninth-grade son, who was attending the conference so that he could translate if necessary, to run and get me some water. She proceeded to thank me profusely for teaching her son. I was struck by how different these conversations were from the parent conferences that I had experienced in the US. As I began to spend more time interacting with East Asian and South Asian students and parents, and increasingly with local Singaporean families, I found myself reflecting on the way that these families viewed childhood, parenting, education, and the very purpose of life itself. I became increasingly interested in the Asian reverence for education, the nature of parent-child relationships, the number of hours that children spent on academic work, and the importance given to both mathematics and memorization. What values did these Asian families—both Asian expats and local Singaporeans—hold; where did they originate; and how did they shape and dictate the decisions that parents and students made? Is there anything that Western parents struggling to discipline or motivate their children can learn from Eastern parenting and education? And if so, what is it? These are some of the questions that this book seeks to address.

As a parent, I began to question my own paradigms of parenting and child development. When we moved to Singapore, my son was nearly five and my daughter was eighteen months old. We’ve been living in this little island nation for five years now; my son is almost ten, and my daughter is six. Both my kids think of Singapore as home and feel a deep attachment to the island. When we first arrived, I enrolled my son in the private international school where I teach, and placed my daughter in a local bilingual (Chinese-English) preschool. Once my daughter turned four, she, too, joined the international school where I teach. Though the curriculum and faculty at this school are distinctly Western, the student body is largely Asian, creating a multiplicity of cultural influences (as well as some cultural confusion) in my children’s lives. Growing up in Singapore, attending an international school that offers them both Western and Eastern influences, and engaging with East Asian and South Asian friends and family on a daily basis, my children are exposed to both the East and the West. As a parent, I have found myself carefully considering the strengths and weaknesses of East and West, Asia and America, and I find myself often caught in the middle, wondering what script to adopt, what decision to make, and what kind of a parent I want to be. Throughout this book, I trace my own journey as a parent and an educator, raising questions and reflecting upon the ways in which the cultures I have inhabited have shaped my parenting attitudes and decisions. This book’s thesis is that Western and Eastern parenting philosophies have vastly different strengths and weaknesses; therefore, parents on either side of the world can learn from each other—and in order to truly raise successful children in a global world, perhaps they need to learn from each other and blend the best of both worlds together. This book offers research-backed suggestions on how to combine the best aspects of Asian and American parenting and education philosophies. I hope you will find my ideas practical, useful, and inspiring, no matter where you are in the world.

Tell us your top three parenting hacks.

I’m not sure if the points below count as “hacks,” but hopefully they’ll be useful to parents who want to foster a learning culture in their homes. I talk about these points (and much more) in detail in my book, “Beyond The Tiger Mom: East-West Parenting for the Global Age.”

#1:  Think like a teacher and seize teaching moments whenever you can:

As a teacher, I’m very aware of all the ways in which learning can happen, and I think that it’s important to recognize and capitalize on “teaching moments.”

When a child fails at something, for example they don’t get chosen for a team or a play, a parent’s tendency is to react emotionally. In contrast, most teachers will see these moments as “teaching moments.” So, my advice to parents is to think like a teacher! Instead of reacting emotionally, step back and help your child think through what they could do better next time. Help your child develop resilience by helping them think about mistakes and failures in a constructive way. A lot parents want to protect their children from failure, but as an educator, I think that some low-stakes failure in school can actually be healthy as it helps kids learn.

Similarly, when your child behaves badly or does something wrong, instead of getting angry, stay calm and think about the learning that can occur – we learn most from our mistakes and failures, but for that learning to occur, we need to think critically and constructively about what happened and what can be done differently next time.

#2: Use books for…everything!

When you read with your kids, think about all that you can do with the book. You can use books to teach empathy and kindness, you can use books to discuss big issues like bullying or racism, you can use books to help kids learn about the wider world.

Talk to kids about what they’re reading and engage in conversations about books. It will bring you closer to your children and help you teach them values. It will also signal to them that you value reading. One great “mummy hack” I use are informal book conversations at meals. We’ll go around the table, and each of us will talk about a book we read over the week and what we thought about it. Another thing I like to do is carve out an hour on Sunday afternoons for “family reading time.” We all grab our books and read together in the living room.

#3: There’s math all around us … use it to build a math culture.

One thing that really surprised me when I first arrived in Singapore was the tremendous attention that parents gave to math. One mother told me that she used the elevator in her apartment building to engage her child in math conversations. She mentioned that riding on an elevator is like “riding on a number line,” so it’s a great way to get kids to think about numbers, addition, and subtraction. Another mother talked about getting her kids to identify and recognize shapes in the playground.  There’s so much math around us – find it and use it to fuel an early awareness and love of math in your kids.

About the Author

Guest Post: Beyond the Tiger Mom

A global citizen, Maya Thiagarajan has lived and worked in India, Singapore, and the US. She earned a BA in English from Middlebury College and a Masters in Education Policy from Harvard University.

Maya began her teaching career with Teach For America, where she taught at a public school in Baltimore City for two years. She went on to teach high school English at some of America’s most prestigious independent schools. After a decade of teaching in the US, Maya moved to Singapore and began teaching at The United World College of South East Asia (UWC).

Struck by the different approaches to education and parenting that she encountered in Singapore, Maya began to interview Chinese and Indian parents living in Singapore. Using her own experiences as well as the stories of parents whom she interviewed, Maya wrote a book titled Beyond the Tiger Mom: East-West Parenting for the Global Age.

In addition to teaching and writing, Maya also conducts workshops for parents and teachers on a range of education related topics

Readers can connect with Maya on Facebook, Twitter, and Goodreads.

To learn more, go to http://www.mayathiagarajan.info/

MiaMily Hipster Baby Carrier - 10% off through February 28th!

MiaMily Hipster Baby Carrier – 10% off through February 28th!

Hipster Baby Carrier

It’s been a heck of a long time since we had to use a baby carrier.  I remember the carrier we used wasn’t very versatile and it really hurt our backs after using it for only a short period of time. When MiaMily reached out to me to partner with them, I really jumped at the opportunity because of the great reputation their products have.  I also wanted to be able to let new parents or soon-to-be new parents know that they don’t have to be uncomfortable wearing a baby carrier.  Dads like me don’t always jump to use a baby carrier for their infants.  When I had infants, I always opted for the stroller just because the carrier was always so uncomfortable.

MiaMily has really changed how baby carriers are used.  Moms and dads alike can now choose the most comfortable position for everyone. Gone are the days of just wearing the front-facing carriers.  Traditional front carriers are definitely fine for some, but I’ve heard so many complaints that they cause neck and back pain after a while.

New Hipster Plus Baby Carrier

What really impresses me about the MiaMily Hipster Plus carrier is its versatility. The MiaMily Hipster Plus can be worn in 9 different ways – 9!  This type of carrier wasn’t available when my kids were at the age where we needed one. With the Hipster Plus and its add on, you can position your baby in the following ways:

  • Hip Seat Only – facing in, out, or to the side
  • With Double Shoulder Carrier – facing in, out, or to the side
  • Add on Single Shoulder Carrier – facing in, out, or to the side

Now through February 28th, MiaMily is offering 10% off on its Hipster Baby Carrier using code PRESIDENT.

 

Hipster by MiaMily Baby Carrier

Hipster by MiaMily Baby Carrier

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