Ergobaby, best known for its huge variety of ergonomic + beautiful baby carriers, launched its first ever stroller this week, the 180 Reversible—and its revolutionary design doesn't disappoint.


The Ergobaby 180 Reversible Stroller is a full-featured, lightweight stroller full of must-haves and a few features leaving us scratching our heads thinking, “Why didn't we think of that?"

The handlebar design is completely reversible (and completely unique)—while most other reversible strollers require you to remove your baby to rotate the seat, the 180 is the only stroller that switches to parent-facing mode without having to move a thing. A quick flip of the handlebar and baby can be facing you or the world.

See how simple it is below:

The 180 also features a Comfort Cushion specially designed by the Ergobaby baby carrier design team to offer your little one more body support and promote healthy hip positioning. This and the full recline allows the stroller to be used from birth. (You can also purchase Infant Car Seat Adaptors for a travel system feature.)

Other features we love include a one-handed fold, the extra large storage basket, a summer mode that features roll-up panels to reveal full mesh sides, and a huge sun canopy that provides lots of shade.

The 180 Reversible Stroller retails for $399 and comes in four colors. It's available exclusively through buybuyBaby and Ergobaby.com.

Having a newborn is challenging at the best of times, but during forced isolation and in a climate of fear and uncertainty, it can become overwhelming.

The coronavirus pandemic is setting up our communities for genuine mental health concerns. This may be especially true for new parents. When will 'normal' life return? How will I pay for diapers and baby food? Will my mom be able to help us now? What if my baby or my family get COVID-19? Unfortunately, no one knows the long-term impact or answers just yet.

Most families have built a network of social support by the time they have their first child—if they don't already have a support system, they develop one through various baby classes and groups set up for parents. The creation of the village can be instrumental to the mental health of new parents. Social distancing, the lockdown of cities, and isolation will inadvertently affect the type of support available.

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Raising a mentally strong kid doesn't mean he won't cry when he's sad or that he won't fail sometimes. Mental strength won't make your child immune to hardship—but it also won't cause him to suppress his emotions.

In fact, it's quite the opposite. Mental strength is what helps kids bounce back from setbacks. It gives them the strength to keep going, even when they're plagued with self-doubt. A strong mental muscle is the key to helping kids reach their greatest potential in life.

But raising a mentally strong kid requires parents to avoid the common yet unhealthy parenting practices that rob kids of mental strength. In my book, 13 Things Mentally Strong Parents Don't Do, I identify 13 things to avoid if you want to raise a mentally strong kid equipped to tackle life's toughest challenges:

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