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Movie theaters are closed down due to the coronavirus outbreak but you can still enjoy the entertainment at home, mama. Most of the hit films are going straight to streaming so you can watch them anywhere at any time. From Disney movies to new thrillers that were about to hit the box office, we rounded up the complete list.

Things are constantly changing so be sure to check back for updates. Here are the latest releases to hit streaming services early:

1. Frozen 2 on Disney+

Ages: 3+

Elsa has the superpower to create snow and ice, but in order to save her kingdom, she (along with her friends) must discover where her powers originate.

Available on Disney+ now.

2. Onward on Disney+

Ages: 3+

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Brothers, Ian and Barley Lightfoot, set foot on an obstacle-filled journey in order to spend one last day with their deceased father.

Available on digital now and on Disney+ April 3.

3. The Invisible Man on demand

Ages: 18+

Cecilia Kass believes her dead ex-boyfriend is stalking her. When she tells police her former lover is a scientist who is using his power to terrorize her, they think she's crazy. As she tries to prove her case, she wonders if her fight is all for naught.

Available on demand now.

4. Emma on demand

Ages: 13+

Jane Austen's beloved coming of age story tells of the life of Emma Woodhouse, a young girl who believes she has it all. But while navigating her life as a young adult, she discovers true romance is where you least expect it.

Available on demand now.

5. Birds of Prey on demand

Ages: 18+

When Harley Quinn breaks up with the Joker, it becomes a huge deal. Quinn now finds herself escaping the reigns of her crime boss, Black Mask and his dangerous crew.

Available on digital now.

6. Bloodshot on demand

Ages: 13+

Soldier Ray Garrison gets a second chance at life when a team of scientists bring him back to life. His new superhuman powers allow him to seek (and get) revenge on his killer.

Available on demand now.

7. Just Mercy on demand

Ages: 13+

Harvard grad, Bryan Stevenson is on a mission to defend those in jail who are wrongly convicted. On his journey, he meets Walter McMillian, who is sentenced to die for the murder of a girl, and decides to fights for McMillian's life although encountered with racism.

Available on demand now and Blu-ray April 14.

8. The Gentlemen on digital HD

Ages: 18+

Mickey Pearson is known for making loads of money by spearheading a marijuana business in London. But when others discover he wants to leave the industry, he's greeted by conniving gang members on a mission to dethrone him.

Available on digital HD now, Blu-Ray and DVD April 21.

9. The Way Back on demand

Ages: 18+

A popular highschool basketball coach learns that alcoholism can rob you of success.

Available on demand now.

10. I Still Believe on demand

Ages: 13+

Based on a true story, I Still Believe tells of Christian music star Jeremy Camp's life and legacy.

Available on demand March 27.

11. Trolls World Tour on demand

Ages: 3+

Poppy, Branch, and their friends learn to unite differing troll tribes.

Available on demand April 10.

12. Sonic the Hedgehog on demand

Ages: 3+


Sonic the Hedgehog and a human, Tom Wachowski, both learn that life isn't exactly what it seems.
Available on demand March 31.

I felt lost as a new mother, but babywearing helped me find myself again

I wish someone had told me before how special wearing your baby can be, even when you have no idea how to do it.

My first baby and I were alone in our Brooklyn apartment during a particularly cold spring with yet another day of no plans. My husband was back at work after a mere three weeks of parental leave (what a joke!) and all my friends were busy with their childless lives—which kept them too busy to stop by or check in (making me, at times, feel jealous).

It was another day in which I would wait for baby to fall asleep for nap number one so I could shower and get ready to attempt to get out of the house together to do something, anything really, so I wouldn't feel the walls of the apartment close in on me by the time the second nap rolled around. I would pack all the diapers and toys and pacifiers and pump and bottles into a ginormous stroller that was already too heavy to push without a baby in it .

Then I would spend so much time figuring out where we could go with said stroller, because I wanted to avoid places with steps or narrow doors (I couldn't lift the stroller by myself and I was too embarrassed to ask strangers for help—also hi, New Yorkers, please help new moms when you see them huffing and puffing up the subway stairs, okay?). Then I would obsess about the weather, was it too cold to bring the baby out? And by the time I thought I had our adventure planned, the baby would wake up, I would still be in my PJs and it was time to pump yet again.

Slowly, but surely, and mostly thanks to sleep deprivation and isolation, I began to detest this whole new mom life. I've always been a social butterfly. I moved to New York because I craved that non-stop energy the city has and in the years before having my baby I amassed new friends I made through my daily adventures. I would never stop. I would walk everywhere just to take in the scenery and was always on the move.

Now I had this ball and chain attached to me, I thought, that didn't even allow me to make it out of the door to walk the dog. This sucks, I would think regularly, followed by maybe I'm not meant to be a mom after all.


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Whether you're planning a quick trip to the lake or flying the fam to a resort, the results are the same: A happier, more connected family.

Whether you're looking for hotels or a rental home for a safe family getaway, or just punching in your credit card number to reserve a spot in a campground a couple of states over, the cost of vacation plans can make a mom wince. And while price is definitely something to consider when planning a family vacation, science suggests we should consider these trips—and their benefits—priceless.

Research indicates that family vacations are essential. They make our, kids (and us) happier and build bonds and memories.

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The American Academy of Pediatrics says that newborns, especially, do not need a bath every day. While parents should make sure the diaper region of a baby is clean, until a baby learns how to crawl around and truly get messy, a daily bath is unnecessary.

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