Getting rid of my babiie prams is not an easy task. It is usually unnerving to think of how to manage a baby that is able to walk around on their own. However, for most parents, the point at which they stop using a pram is when they are between the ages of two and three. At this age, children can walk and some are about to start school. Besides, some parents are tired of the hassle of getting around with the pram.
Parents Find It Easier
My babiie pram definitely makes it easier to monitor a baby when he or she can walk. So I would prefer to have the baby to stay in it for as long as possible. Otherwise, I would have to put the baby on a leash! Many times, parents want to get to shops as quickly as possible and a child in a pram is easier than having them trudge along. That is why you see four-year-olds stuck on a baby pram, despite the fact that they can walk.
The fear of obesity would drive me to putting my babiie prams away. It has been suggested that the rise of obesity in the world is related to the extensive use of prams and pushchairs. Prams restrain the free movement off children, which is thought as a risk to the condition. Thus, once a baby is able to walk, they should be left to enjoy their movement. It is recommended that at least 3 hours of physical activity per day is enough for a baby.
Rigidity of Parents
Despite the potential of prams to limit the opportunity for interaction with other children, some parents can’t let go of their babies. This equally limits their babies’ psychological development. It can also jeopardize speech development. Yet, some parents insist that their babies will remain in the prams as long as possible.