Quick Pieces of Advice.

Good chaotic morning to all you lovely parents out there.  My name is Sarah. I work for Marin, the amazing owner of the establishment of Salt Lake City Prenatal Massage.  I’m her receptionist, her personal assistant, and one of the gals here at SLCPM that makes her laugh. I was asked to restart this blog.  I have never done one before, but I am up for it. With that said, here we go. To my world of random facts, advice, and information that you may or may not know about.

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I have a few quick pieces of advice for your everyday life.

  • Diaper Dooty: Stash diapers EVERYWHERE.  In the car, in your closet, in the bathroom, in the kitchen, in between the couch cushions.  Maybe stash wet wipes too. You never know when you’ll need one.

  • When going out, don’t just grab a few extra clothes for your baby but also for yourself.  If your baby gets dirty, there’s a big chance that you yourself will get dirty.

  • Wear a disposable mask when playing airplane with your little one.  You’ll thank me later.

  • Buy TWO of everything. Babies, toddlers, and kids, in general, do not like anything besides dirt on their feet.  You will lose things every day, and you may find it a year later.

  • Watch out for the toes.  Hair likes to wrap around our little one’s toes, and it slowly starts cutting off circulation.  

    Don’t feel like folding clothes?  Buy colorful bins from the dollar store, and sort the clothes in the bins.  Do each bin as such: shirts, onesies, pants, socks, and bibs. The kids don’t care if they’re wrinkled.  Even if they were free from wrinkles when you pulled them out, within a few minutes of putting it on the child those clothes will be covered in who-knows-what.

    Random Fact:

    From the mid-16th century till the early 20th century, many aristocratic male children wore similar clothing that has a likeness to the dresses that the girls wore. For the boys, it wasn’t called a dress but unbreeched clothing. This was mostly due to the fact that it was helpful in potty training. During this time, males wore complicated clothing that had tons of knots and fastenings that it took some time for a child to learn how to undo them themselves. Once

    they were potty trained, they would then switch to breeched clothing between the ages of 2 and 8. Breeched clothing refers to breeches, or pants.

Come back again soon for more helpful hints, and interesting facts.

Come back again soon for more helpful hints, and interesting facts.