Big Beard Battle - Review

When my son C first saw Big Beard Battle advertised on TV, he was desperate to get it and play. He's always been fascinated with beards as daddy has a beard and he's told us on numerous occasions that he's going to grow a beard when he's older. 

The aim of the game is two grow the longest beard. The game includes:
  • Four coloured plastic moustaches (with arms so that you are able to wear them)
  • A spinner
  • 16 coloured beard pieces
  • Velcro dots
  • Scissors
  • Razor 

Before you start the game, the white and black Velcro dots need to be stuck down on the beard pieces and moustaches. It's probably best to do this before you've got excited children who can't wait to play! The circles on the beard pieces are colour-coded so you know which Velcro dot goes where. You receive the exact amount needed so you need to be careful not to lose any. You'll notice that the beard pieces are different colours on each side and some have shaving foam on them and others don't.

Once you've popped the Velcro on, you place each of the beard pieces down where you are playing (as well as the spinner, scissors and razor) get your moustache in place and it's time to play! The spinner has eight different options to land on. The beard images means that you flip over the beard pieces, two if it says 'x 2' and one if it says 'x 1'. If the colour underneath matches your moustache, you get to add it to your moustache/beard. This adds a bit of a memory element to the game as you need to remember where your colour might be.

If you land on the scissors, you get to cut the last piece of someone else's beard off, the razor means you get to shave someone else's entire beard of and the shaving foam means that the first person who touches the beard piece in their colour can add it to their beard. The moustache fitted both me and Chris perfectly but as C added beards to his, the weight made his slip down occasionally.

As an adult, I didn't think I'd enjoy the game as much as I did and I actually got quite competitive. Every time Chris or myself landed on the razor or scissors, C shouted out, "No, not me!" which gave us all a laugh and it became a bit of a 'tradition' to tease him a little. It's been a great way of bonding and it's super simple to play. It's definitely going to be a staple for family game night. Everyone looks so silly when playing but that's all the fun!

Big Beard Battle is suitable for children aged 4+ (my daughter is almost 3 and it didn't keep her attention so I definitely agree with that!) and is for 2-4 players. You can purchase it from all good retailers and Amazon - who currently have a little deal on - at an RRP of £14.99.

(We received this item for the purpose of this post. All thoughts and opinions are my own.) 

Finding the Perfect Family Photographer

I love taking photographs. My phone is never out of my hand and I'm forever snapping pictures of my partner and children and because I'm always behind the camera, there are very few photographs of me 'in the moment' or doing things with the children. 

When C was a few weeks old, we went along for a family photoshoot with my partner's family and had a few gorgeous pictures taken. C is now almost five years old and has an almost three year old sister. Over the years, I've thought about booking in for cake smashes, newborn shoots, sibling shoots/family shoots but it's just never happened. I feel like booking a photographer is a massive decision. These things do cost a lot of money and I don't want to regret my choice or feel like I'm paying too much for what I receive as the end product. I also think that there are an abundance of photographers out there, how do you choose the best one?

Bidvine is a great tool to find what you need. As I wanted to search for family photography, I went along to the website and selected it from the extensive list of professional services available (yep, you can find anything from solicitor to personal chef to tarot card reader, and everything in between). From there, you are prompted to enter your postcode so that they can find services close to where you live then answer a few more specific questions, such as how many people would be in the photographs to your budget and where you want your photographs to be taken. Once you have submitted your email at the end, relevant services and companies (in my case, photographers) will email you with a quote and from there you can reply to their message, give them a call or hire them right away.

The website itself is so sleek and easy to use and I even had a little nosey into other categories to see what's around nearby. I was going to say that Bidvine is great for busy mothers or fathers but it's actually perfect for everyone as everything you want can be found in one easy place. I can definitely see me using it a lot!

(This is a sponsored post.)

How Confronting Nature Aids a Child's Development

Parents, teachers and children's attitudes to nature have shifted dramatically since the 1970s. During the 1970s to the late 1990s, being sent to bed would be considered punishment for a child, as they wouldn't be able to play outside. Now, the bedroom is no longer considered punishment.

This is because the bedroom is home to a whole digital world, made up of social media, games consoles and smart devices. Essentially, they are distracted from the world outside their window.

Designers of natural outdoor playground equipment Infinite Playgrounds explores how and why a child's experience has been limited when it comes to the outdoors in modern age.

Screen schooling
Despite the possibilities of offered by smart devices in terms of learning, playing and communicating, the TV remains popular with British children - 2.5 hours a day, or 17 hours per week on average. As well as this, children are also spending more than 20 hours a week online - mostly spent on social media apps and websites.

So what impact is the dominance of tech in our children's life having on their opinions on the outdoors? A screen-based lifestyle is considered by many as one of the main reasons why more children are choosing to stay indoors, instead of going outside. However, some also believe that although smart technologies can be educational, it is the well-meaning sensibility of parents that are limiting children when it comes to outdoor play.

The potential of unsupervised play
As parents rely on "stranger danger" to educate their children on potential threats, the radius around the homes where children play is decreasing. Since the 1970's, this area has shrunk by almost 90%.

Figures from 1971 suggest that 80% of seven and eight year olds used to walk to school alone or with a friend. Nowadays, this as decreased to just 10%, with many being accompanied by their parent or a guardian. If this is the case when walking to school, then the chances of a child roaming freely in natural settings with their friends are slim. No one is at fault in this scenario, parents simply want their children to remain safe; however, an almost overprotective approach can compromise a child's mental and physical health.

The physical impact of indoor and outdoor play
Playing outdoors brings many health benefits to children. This is because outdoor play is associated with an active lifestyle, whereas inactive lifestyles are associated to those who remain relatively immobile indoors.

Physical health
As such, the growth of indoor play and activities has had a negative impact on children's physical health and wellbeing. Around three in ten children in England that are aged being 2 and 15 are considered overweight or obese. If these current trends continue, then by 2050 more than half of all adults, and a quarter of all children, will be obese.

Mental health
In addition to physical issues, a child's dependence on digital has given rise to an increase in mental health problems. The Good Childhood inquiry found that between 1974 and 1999, the number of children suffering from emotional and behavioural problems increased drastically. Now, one in ten children between the ages of 5 and 16 have a mental health disorder that has been clinically diagnosed.

Living away from the countryside has altered many children's perceptions of reality and changed their physical state of mind. As well as mental health problems, a lack of engagement with the natural world has meant that many children can't learn the resilience and natural problem-solving skills that come with being outdoors and fending for yourself.

How the great outdoors can help
If a child perceives exercise and the outdoors positively, they are likely to do the same in adulthood. If a modern society is to stay healthy throughout their lifespan, children should be looking to play outdoors to make exercise a part of their everyday lives from an early age.

Natural landscapes support more varied and imaginative ways to play. By going beyond the boundaries, children can open themselves up to new experiences and sensations that they may not have otherwise experienced. Our natural world is highly complex, with an abundance of shapes, textures and spaces for children to explore, discover and hide within.

It's clear that the right type of play can be crucial to a child's mental and physical wellbeing. Letting go of the smart device and getting children outside to explore the great outdoors might just be the making of them.

10, 9, 8... Owls Up Late by Georgiana Deutsch

C has always been a massive bookworm. He will be five next month and has taught himself to read. Our house resembles a bookshop and I love it. C is always happy to get a new book to read.

10, 9, 8... Owls Up Late is a brand new book by Georgiana Deutsch. It's recommended for chidren aged 1-4 and the story is about a mother owl trying to get her ten baby owlets to go to bed. 

They are all busy being noisy and having fun and it's a great little book for children who are reluctant to go to sleep. The peep-through parts add a bit of excitement and it uses the concept of counting owls to make bedtime a fun, educational and relaxing experience.

The colours of the book are mostly pale and muted - great to help children relax before bedtime. It creates a tranquil mood and ends with all owlets cosily in their nest, encouraging little ones to fall asleep too.

The rhyme makes it easy to read and lovely for children to listen to and follow. C has learnt a few new describing words and the counting guide at the end is great for teaching children numbers. We've read it a lot to two year old E, hoping that she will remember number orders. 

10, 9, 8... Owls Up Late was published by Little Tiger Press yesterday (10th August 2017) and can be purchased from all good bookstores for £10.99.

(We received this item for the purpose of this post. All thoughts and opinions are my own.)

How Peppa Pig Helped Us with Potty Training

My darling daughter E will be three in four weeks time. We only potty trained her brother C last March when he was 3.5 years old but because her language and understanding was fantastic when she turned 2 last September, I decided to introduce her to C's old potty.

She was having absolutely none of it and would scream and cry anytime I suggested using it. I didn't give up but I also didn't pressurise her. I would just suggest trying again every other week but it was always met with the same crying and squealing. With C finishing preschool at the end of June, I was determined to train over the summer. Everyone says that summer is the best time to potty train so I was willing to give it a go.

We received a fabulous bundle of Peppa Pig potty training goodies and because E is a big Peppa fan, I hoped it would sway her a little bit. Usually when she'd see C's old potty, she'd run away from me. I got her to open the box herself and seemed really pleased with the contents. We received a Peppa Pig Steady Potty (RRP £9.99), Peppa Pig Training Seat (RRP £8.99) and Peppa Pig Step Stool (RRP £8.99) - all of which have images of Peppa dressed as a princess on them (another of E's loves!) - as well as a copy of the Peppa and her Golden Boots book (RRP £5.49) and some Peppa Pig Hand and Body Wipes (RRP 75p per pack).

I left the potty sitting out for the first day and she surprised me by sitting on it with her clothes on to get used to it.  I felt like this was a breakthrough in itself so I was happy enough to go forward with proper training the following day. I cannot believe how well she is doing and I have Peppa to thank! Right now we have been using the potty for around a month and E is completely dry during the day with no accidents. We are yet to use the insert and stool because I think she's a little afraid of the big toilet but there is no doubt in my mind that they will make the transition from potty to toilet easier for her.

The Peppa Pig toilet wipes have been great for giving her independence and she's happy to wipe herself, help me flush the contents down the toilet then wash her hands afterwards. She seems comfortable when sitting on the potty and she has now sussed exactly what way to sit so that nothing spills out. The feet of the potty, feet of the stool and edges of the insert are non-slip too so that puts both of us at ease. The Peppa and her Golden Boots book helped in the early days because she was able to sit and flick through the pages whilst sitting down and trying to go - it now gets read a lot a bedtime!

If you're struggling with potty training your little one, I definitely recommend character themed training sets. They are even available in George Pig style.

(We received these items for the purpose of this post. All thoughts and opinions are my own.) 

What I Won - July 2017

Hello! I'm back with another What I Won post, this time for July 2017. If you haven't read any of my What I Won posts before, one of my main hobbies is entering competitions. I love to keep a record of anything that I win here on the blog so I can both look back on them and encourage others to get entering too. It really is a fantastic hobby. 

Without further ado, here's what I won in July!

1) Family pass to an early screening of Cars 3 (RRP £20.00) from Movie House Cinemas

I was really excited for this and both kids absolutely loved it! I won this from Movie House Cinemas on Facebook in a simple 'like and comment' competition. I did add a photograph of C with a Lightning McQueen puzzle which I think may have helped.
2) Treat Yourself box (RRP £5.00) from BoxeyBoxey

I love getting the time to give myself a pamper - not that it happens a lot! I love this little box and it has everything for a little pamper night in. I won this in a Twitter 'RT and follow' giveaway.
3) Marshmallows (RRP £4.25) from Naked Marshmallow Co

Naked Marshmallow Co had a Facebook live video where you had to answer questions and a random winner was chosen. I think there were 20 questions and winners, each winner receiving a random pack of their marshmallows.
4) Boatyard Double Gin (RRP £40.00) from Vineyard Belfast

This was won from a local Facebook giveaway and it had to be collected. It's always worth searching for competitions in your area. Who doesn't love an alcohol win?

5) Spider-Man Homecoming merch (RRP £30.00)

I was delighted to win this on Twitter because C is absolutely obsessed with Spider-Man. The drawstring bag will be perfect for his PE kit when he goes into P1.
6) 7" chocolate cake (RRP £12.99) from Sponge Cakes Ltd

Sponge Cakes run giveaways every week on Facebook and Twitter with over 1000 entries on each channel. I never thought I'd win one of their giveaways but finally managed to on Twitter - hooray! It was absolutely delicious FYI.
7) Tan (RRP £26.00) from That's So
I'm not a big tan wearer myself but my 15 year old sister is the complete opposite. I always seek out competitions so she can try new tan brands and managed to win this in a 'like and comment' giveaway on Instagram. 

8) Wussywat book
Again, this was a little Instagram 'like and comment'. It's a really great little read.

9) Mal from Descendants costume (RRP £22.99) from Rubies

This was a Twitter win and E loves dressing up so it's perfect for her. The smallest size was 5-6 years so I'll have to put it away for a little while!
10) Robbie the Rabbit emotions teddy (RRP £30.00)

I won this little soft toy on Instagram and I think it may be aimed at younger children, but with C having issues with emotions I thought it would be great for him.
11) Transformers Rescue Bots goodies
Transformers Rescue Bots is probably one of C's most watched shows on Tiny Pop so I was thrilled to win this from the channel's Facebook page. I've yet to receive it so I'm not sure what will be inside!
12) Ben 10 Rustbucket toy (RRP £69.99) from Smyths Toys

This is awesome! C got into Ben 10 when my dad bought him a massive box of Ben 10 DVDs, figures and cards on eBay so I've put this away for his birthday next month.
13) Emma Bridgewater themed jar (RRP £7.00) from emmacraftylilcrafts
I absolutely love stuff like this for brightening up my kitchen. Chris doesn't share my love but who cares? Ha!
14) Sleepzzz Until bear (RRP £15.99) from Wafflemama
I absolutely love the look of these! There was a Sleepzzz Until Twitter party running with a few bloggers hosting RT and follow competitions to win one. C very much needs a visual countdown for things so this will be perfect for him.
15) Signed Two Cousins of Azov book (RRP £8.99) from Gransnet
One thing that I loved to do before I had children was read. I am really trying to get back into it now that my children are older and are more independent and sleeping through the night etc. This book sounds great and I can't wait to get reading.
16) Spider-Man Homecoming merch (RRP £30.00)
Yes, another set! Luckily I have someone to gift this to so, yay! 

In July 2017 I won 16 prizes worth a total of £323.20. As I love a comparison, here's my stats for July in previous years:

July 2016 - 35 prizes worth £721.08
July 2015 - 24 prizes worth £182.20
July 2014 - 9 prizes worth £242.71
Did you win anything nice last month?

Gin Cocktails for Summer

The sunshine in the summer months always makes me want to sit in the garden with a nice drink. With two children, I do tend to wait until they're in bed and there's nothing better than relaxing outside an alcoholic beverage in the hot summer evenings.

Gin seems to be the 'in' drink at the moment and I've got some delicious gin cocktails courtesy of Hayman's - the original English Gin Makers - to share with you. They have added a dash of Englishness to classic cocktails. Each recipe incorporates Hayman's London Dry Gin, seasonal fruits, mixers and flavours to create traditional summer cocktails with a delicious twist.

Hayman's English Ruby Fizz 

Makes 1 cocktail

  • 50ml Hayman's London Dry Gin
  • 20ml lime juice
  • 10ml sugar syrup or Grenadine
  • 4-8 fresh raspberries or raspberry syrup
  • Ginger ale to top with
  • Lime wheel and fresh raspberries to garnish 

1. Fill a highball glass with plenty of large cubes of ice
2. Set aside the ginger ale and garnish, and combine all remaining ingredients in a shaker with the ice
3. Shake well for approximately 12 seconds
4. Double strain into the highball glass, allowing the liquid to run over the ice
5. Top with ginger ale
6. Garnish with a lime wheel and raspberries

Hayman's Lavender Lady 

Makes 1 cocktail

  • 50ml Hayman's London Dry Gin
  • 20ml freshly squeezed lemon juice
  • 10ml locally sourced honey or 20ml honey water
  • 10ml Cointreau
  • 1 medium egg white
  • Dash of orange bitters
  • Sprig of lavender for garnish

1. To make the honey water mix equal parts of honey and hot water and stir until mixed
2. Add cubed ice to cocktail shaker
3. Pour the Hayman's London Dry Gin over the ice
4. Add all the remaining ingredients, except the garnish
5. Give all the ingredients a very hard shake and strain into a cocktail glass
6. Garnish with a sprig of lavender

Hayman's Victorian Mojito

Makes 1 cocktail

  • 50ml Hayman's London Dry Gin
  • 25ml freshly squeezed lime juice
  • 20ml sugar syrup
  • Premium tonic water or soda water
  • Freshly picked mint leaves

1. Fill a highball glass with cracked or crushed ice and a few fresh mint leaves
2. Pour in the Hayman's London Dry Gin
3. Add the lime juice and sugar syrup
4. Churn vigorously ensuring the ingredients are well mixed
5. Top with the tonic water or soda water
6. Garnish with a mint sprig

All of these cocktails are absolutely delicious and refreshing. The Hayman's Victorian Mojito is definitely my favourite and I know I'll be making it a lot over the summer. Let me know if you try any and tell me what you think!

(We received Hayman's gin samples in return for this post.)

Preparing C for Starting 'Big School'

I cannot believe that my little premature baby is turning five and will be starting primary school soon. Last summer, before he started preschool, all I really did was buy him some new wellies, a coat and a backpack so he could bring home any drawings that he did or crafts that he made. Now that he's going into Primary 1, I feel like I have so much more to do to prepare him.

If you are a regular reader, you'll know that we are currently awaiting an autism assessment for C. His preschool keyworker made him his own little transition book with photographs of his teacher and classroom assistant as well as work sheets to complete and photos of the classroom, lunch hall and toilets. He's also great with maths so I've picked up some workbooks and he's even taught himself to read so I'm planning on getting him some First Readers to have a go at throughout August. He does struggle with zips and buttons so I'm hoping we will get our occupational therapy appointment before school starts but until then, I'm trying my best to teach him how to do them himself.

C is pretty obsessed with anything character-related so his little Cars 3 backpack from Sambro is perfect for him. We saw the movie a few weeks ago and he instantly became obsessed. The bag is the perfect size for his age (32cm x 26cm x 10cm) and I love that the front is a wipe clean plastic. His preschool backpack would cause rain to leak through, making his books and pictures a bit damp, so this will be much better for the year ahead. He was very excited to see the large image of his favourite character - Lightning McQueen - and red is his favourite colour. It's definitely got him excited to start school and show it to all his friends. It's quite spacious too so carrying his pencil case, books and work will be a doddle.

In preschool, obviously he didn't need any stationery items as it was more of a free play setting. I know the formal setting of primary school will be a massive change for him but he's very logical and I know that when he sees his placecard on his table, he will realise that it's own little chair and table just for him. The Sambro Cars 3 stationery items are perfect for his first journey into this formal setting. The filled pencil case (remember those? I know I had one in primary school!) includes everything that he might need from a notepad to pencils and an eraser and sharpener. The super stationery set has even more of these items and lots of pencils - I know he'll need a ton to get him through the year but the four pack of gel pens are the most exciting for him because they are glittery! All of the Cars 3 items can be purchased from Very.

I've already ordered and received his embroidered school jumpers, polo shirts and PE t-shirt so all I have left to tick off my To Buy list are his school trousers, shoes, PE plimsolls and joggers, lunch bag and bottle and maybe a new coat. I don't think I'm doing too badly!Are you prepared for back to school yet?

(We received the Sambro items for inclusion in this post. All thoughts and opinions are my own.)

Helping to Introduce Your Baby to the Bottle

There are many reasons why you might consider introducing your baby to a bottle. You may want to start feeding your little one some expressed breast milk; or, knowing that you will be returning to work, you want to ensure that they have some milk whilst you are away from them.

Whatever the reason, this guide will help with how to go about giving your child their first bottle, top tips in the early stages of introducing your little one to a bottle and tactics that you can use when your child refuses the bottle.

How to give your child their first bottle
The common issue for babies being introduced to a bottle is that they will need to use a different sucking action compared to when they were breastfed. It will take them time to get the hang of this new feeling.

To help, try to give your child their first few bottles when they are relaxed and happy as opposed to instances when they're hungry and more likely to want fed by a method that they are used to. It could also be wise to offer your baby a bottle in the evening once their regular feeding has ended - you don't have to give them much milk, as it will be more about getting your child used to the feeling of the bottle's teat.

Another tip is to get someone else to give your baby their first few feeds from a bottle - their dad or a friend or family member - as that way, your baby will not be near you and smelling your breast milk. It may also be best if the mother is out of the house while the baby is being bottle fed, as many babies can smell their mothers even from a distance. You only need to do this a handful of times until your child is used to drinking from a bottle.

Refrain from forcing your baby to feed from a bottle too much, and only feed them enough milk until they let you know that they've had enough. This needs to be a smooth transition, so your child will be more likely to refuse if they aren't enjoying their bottle in the early stages.

What to do if your baby is resisting 
If you are struggling to get your baby to make the transition from breast to bottle, there are some techniques that can help.

You should take the time to find a suitable product for your baby. A bottle with a nipple-like teat that is similar to your child's dummy will likely make it more appealing to your little one, for instance. A slow-flow teat can help if your child gags due to regular teats delivering them too much milk at once.

A First Sippee Transition Cup from Tommee Tippee ticks all of these boxes, not to mention the fact that they are specially designed for a baby's first sips and has a super soft spout that is gentle on your child's sensitive gums. These cups may be well known to you, following a dad's desperate search last year to find a replacement cup for his autistic son. The plea received over 12,000 retweets and the full story can be read on the BBC website.

It's not just the design of the bottle or cup that can help your baby with the transition. Your baby may start sucking from the cup or bottle's teat if you place some breast milk on it and your child recognises the familiar taste.

Let your infant get used to their new bottle or cup in their own time too. Don't be too quick to take it away and give up if they begin to just chew on the teat - let them do this for now as they may switch to sucking on it once they are familiar with the feeling.

Babies may also feel more comfortable drinking from a bottle or cup when they are held in a different position to how you breastfeed them. Feed them from a bottle or cup when they are in a semi-upright position in a car seat, for example, or by having them on your lap but with their back to your chest.

Hopefully with this advice, your baby will be reaching for their bottle or cup for their feed before you know it!

(This is a sponsored post.) 


Toddler Proofing the House with Fred

I have to admit that when it came to baby or toddler proofing the house, I did the minimum and just hid things away that could fall on the children, tucked away leads and put a stairgate on the bottom of the stairs. I tend to spend 99% of my time in the same room as my children so I always thought they'd be safe. 

My eldest, C who is almost 5 years old, was never a child who would go off and touch things he wasn't supposed to or attempt to climb the stairs (I don't think we actually got a stairgate until he was about a 18 months old!). Two year old E is another story. I swear she touches and climbs everything just to wind me up so I definitely felt that some safety measures had to be put into place with her around.

Fred is a brand that has completely revolutionised home safety products. Did you know that 75% of accidents in children under 5 happen in the home? That's a high statistic and it made me realise that a few things in my home that I'd never thought of before could cause an accident. I chose three products from the Fred range to help make my home a bit safer for the children: Adhesive Double Door Block, Plug Socket Covers and the Door Slam Stopper.

The Adhesive Double Door Block (£5.99) was something that I chose because whenever I'm in the kitchen cooking or doing the dishes, E will always open the cupboard under the sink where we keep cleaning products. I'm forever telling her not to but she's a toddler, of course she won't listen! 

When I first opened it out it seemed like because there were a lot of pieces, it may be difficult to actually install but I couldn't be more wrong. I simply wiped down the inside of the cupboard, removed the adhesive strip and stuck it inside at the top so that when I closed the door, the red plastic stuck out. From there, I simply attached the block and that's it! The only way that the block can be removed is by pressing the two sides and pulling it off - a dual action that children cannot master. It uses SecureHold and ExtremeHold adhesives so there is no risk of it coming off accidentally. 

The block sits right against the doors so there is no room for little fingers to get trapped. It comes with an EZ-Dock too so you can always place the block in it and find it when not in use.

I've used plug socket covers in the past (cheap ones from the pound shop) and they have been almost impossible to remove and I was always breaking nails when trying to pull them. Fred's ones (£4.99 for 6) are amazing! They have a little removal tool that you flip up which makes them easy to remove from the socket. They take a tiny bit of effort so that little ones can't remove them too. They lock with a click and the design means that there is no way that children can grab at them and pull them out.

The Door Slam Stopper (£5.99) is probably the one that I needed most. My children are forever playing in the hallway for some strange reason so would be constantly opening and closing the door to the living room. Both kids are also obsessed with making sure doors are closed so I always find myself saying "Watch your fingers!"

These are so handy and I can't believe I never had them before. The actually stopper is made of rubber and stretches to fit on your door. I keep them high up so that the children can't reach them and remove them but even if I did place them lower down, I don't think they'd be strong enough to pull them off the door. Again, they come with a little EZ-Dock holder with an adhesive back so I've stuck that beside the door to hold the stopper when it's not in use. 

All Fred products are bite and choke safe as they are made from non-toxic food grade material - we all know how little ones put everything in their mouths - so there is no worry of them biting off a chunk of anything. 

I can't believe how quick and easy it was to make my house 100% safer and at a really reasonable price too. I feel like I'm a little bit less on edge and can leave the kids to do as they please (well, kind of!) and know they are completely safe.

You can find out more about the range at the Fred website

(We received these products for the purpose of this post.) 
© Mum of a Premature Baby

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