High chair? We don’t need no stinkin’ high chair…

Have you ever wanted to stop for a rest and refreshment when out and about with your baby, but had a hard time finding a cafe with a high chair? Well…no more worries about that. We’ve got you covered.

Happy babywearing!


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  1. Anna April 24, 2012 at 11:14 am - Reply

    What a great idea! Will be sharing.

    • Diana April 24, 2012 at 8:53 pm - Reply

      Thank you for the kind words, Anna! 🙂

  2. Vimax July 28, 2013 at 4:48 am - Reply

    At this time it appears like BlogEngine is the preferred blogging platform available right now. (from what I’ve read) Is that what you are using on your blog?

  3. cruises December 11, 2013 at 10:56 am - Reply

    Excellent work, many rather strong points! I value you crafting this posting and the remainder of your web-site is exceptional!

  4. Willem May 16, 2014 at 9:51 am - Reply

    We (I) are raising our litlte girl bilingually. To be honest, we started off trilingual, but my husband got more and more lazy with speaking Mandarin to her as he was the only one speaking it and, being that he wasn’t her primary carer, her exposure to it was probably a bit too low for her to pick it up in a major way.I’ve spoken Thai to her since birth, with my mum and sisters contributing to this, which has helped a lot, I think.Even though we never bothered with English, now that she is approaching four, it has actually become her preferred language, simply because she is exposed to it more than any other language, despite me never speaking it to her.I think that just by you speaking what Indonesian you can to Bo, will give her an appreciation of the language and culture, even if she doesn’t pick it up fluently. And language is only one part of culture, there are always visits back to Indonesia, Indonesian food, and just the parts of the culture that you have adapted into your everyday life. Whether you are very intentional about bringing these things to her attention, or whether you let it happen organically, I think that she won’t be able to help but identify at least somewhat to the part of her that is Indonesian, as it is undeniably there and part of how he family functions, regardless of whether it is her primary culture or not.I guess what I’m trying to say is, do what you can and trust that she will develop her own cultural identity that is unique to her. I don’t think she will be able to deny how amazing that part of her culture is when you already have such a passion for it I am loving your blog, by the way!

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