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  • Britax CLICK & GO Receivers – City Mini

    HomeOur Products CAR SAFETYTypesCapsules/Infant CarriersBritax CLICK & GO Receivers – City Mini


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    Britax CLICK & GO Receivers – City Mini

    Suitable for use with Baby Jogger City Mini Stroller
    Britax CLICK & GO Receivers – City Mini for connection to Baby Jogger City Mini Stroller to accommodate Britax Safe-n-Sound Unity Infant Carrier / Baby Capsule*. *Receivers fit Unity Infant Carrier (Series No.40/A/2013) with integrated Britax CLICK & GO Adaptor


    • Designed to fit Baby Jogger City Mini Stroller
    • Transforms the Baby Jogger City Mini Strollers to fit compatible Britax Safe-n-Sound Unity Infant Carriers
    • The Receiver is designed to connect to a compatible infant carrier with a Britax Stroller CLICK & GO Adaptor
    • The interlocking parts provide a quick, secure and safer attachment between an infant Carrier and Stroller



    Britax 600mm Ext Strap
    Britax 300mm Ext Strap

    Why rear facing is safer:

    While parents are legally able to turn their children’s restraint to forward facing at six months. there are studies that show that it is far safer to keep them rear facing for longer. As Safety Leaders, Britax recommend keeping your children in a rearward facing restraint for as long as possible. (rear for a year at least!), depending on when they have exceeded the upper height markers on their current child car seat.
    Neuroscience Research Australia and Kidsafe recently released the National Guidelines for the Safe Restraint of Children Travelling in Motor Vehicles report, which outlined why rear facing options are safer for children up to the age of four.
    “Rear facing restraints are highly effective in preventing injuries if used correctly. 
    They fully support the child’s head and neck in the event of a crash,” states the report.
    “This is very important as infants have relatively large heads and weak necks.
    Hence putting them at particularly high risk of serious injuries if the head and neck are not supported.
    Finally, “Rearward facing restraints support the child’s head and neck in severe frontal crashes better than forward facing restraints.”