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  • Sock Ons Congratulations Cards

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    Sock Ons Congratulations Cards

    Keeping socks on babies feet is no simple task. Little kick, tug at the toes and they’re off! Sock Ons Congratulations Cards are a clever idea to give these clever little things that keep those socks on. The garment is worn over the sock and ‘locks’ it into place with a patent pending design. Sock Ons have been awarded the baby industries most coveted prize for innovation. Sock Ons are an ingenious and trendy solution to a very annoying problem and are quickly becoming a necessary item that no baby (or sane parent) can do without! These Sock Ons have been invented by a mum of five little boys who always lost their socks. Supplied in Packs of 2.

    Age Range: 0-6 months, 6-12 months
    Available colours: Brights black, Brights chocolate, Brights green, Brights orange, Brights purple, Brights red, Brights turquoise, Brights yellow, Classic baby blue, Classic baby pink, Classic fuschia, Classic navy, Classic white


    Sock Ons
    BandanaBib – the quick-drying bib
    DryBib the quick-drying bib
    Silly Billyz Towel Biblet Small
    Moosebaby Anytime Bib Clip
    Rock A Bye Baby Cat Long Sleeve PEVA Bib

    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.”