Most of the time, we field questions from caregivers who have children in their care during in-person car seat and booster seat checks or via our Facebook Group. That proximity to the child helps us gather enough information to help those caregivers select the right car seat for their situation. But during busy travel and
Sucrose, glutamic acid, isoleucine, arginine, oleic acid, palmitic acid, stearic acid, phytosterols, ethyl ethanoate, 3-methylbutyraldehyde, pentanal, methyl butyrate, octene, hexanal, styrene, nonane, non-1-ene, benzaldehyde, butylated hydroxytoluene, and methyl paraben. Would you give a product containing these ingredients to your child?
Renting a car seat along with your rental car sounds so convenient. Just hop off the plane, grab your rental car, grab a rental car seat, and go! Some rental car companies show a picture of a high-end car seat with a lot of nice ease of use and comfort features. Surely, that’s the seat you’d receive at the rental counter. Why not rent one?
It happens. For whatever reason, you car seat cannot be used again. It might have expired, been involved in a recall that requires its destruction, or has been crashed. So now what to do with this hunk of plastic, fabric, and nylon that once protected a child?
You’ve heard the numbers before: car accidents are a leading cause of death for American children. That’s why we want every kid in the right car seat for his or her age and size for every trip: properly restrained children are very well protected in car crashes. Children need proper restraints on an airplane too, but what about those other ways you can get places?
Now that your little has outgrown her seat, you may want to keep it safely stored away for future use. Unsure about how to do it properly? You’re not alone. While there is no one singular “correct method” for storing an unused restraint. Different things may work for your particular climate and storage space.