BABYBJÖRN Baby Carrier One (Black, Cotton Mix) - £84.99 @ Amazon
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BABYBJÖRN Baby Carrier One (Black, Cotton Mix) - £84.99 @ Amazon

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Found 23rd Dec 2017
Rated as one of the best baby carriers....
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These are so “baby - specific”..... I wouldn’t buy too in advance, then you can try and if little one doesn’t take to it, you can make use of Amazon excellent returns (we tried a couple...returned them, and then we went for the most basic Baby B model.....and she loved it for a good few months before she got too long!)
£85 for a baby carrier???
Hip dysmorphia.

Get an Ergobaby instead.
The_Hoff27 m ago

Hip dysmorphia. Get an Ergobaby instead.


Wow, BB will struggle to shift this stigma hey? The Hip issues were a while back no, and on the original model, right?

Having spent the last two sleepless nights (colic) reading up on carriers, these BB models (One and variants) seem to be akin to the Ergo 360, and carry IHDI approval.

At £99 (which is what they were yesterday), we said we’d probably pay the extra for the One Air (£120) which is a lighter more breathable version of this one on offer...

However, Given there’s so many options and so many opinions, we’re gonna visit a sling library before deciding. Having helped a random stranger struggle to fasten the ‘behind the back’ fasteners on the Ergo, we’re not certain that’s user friendly enough for us... though the Ergo does get a lot of loving from folks!
Edited by: "Vini" 23rd Dec 2017
If anyone is interested in baby wearing, try to see if there is a local sling library near you. A trained consultant will be able to help you find the right carrier for you and baby.
The_Hoff1 h, 26 m ago

Hip dysmorphia. Get an Ergobaby instead.


it'd be more convincing if you named the condition correctly. I assume you're talking about hip dysplasia.
lastjunkie46 m ago

it'd be more convincing if you named the condition correctly. I assume …it'd be more convincing if you named the condition correctly. I assume you're talking about hip dysplasia.


I'm glad Google was able to assist you. *slow clap*
The_Hoff24 m ago

I'm glad Google was able to assist you. *slow clap*


nah hoff, I actually know what i'm talking about: don't assume everyone has the same grounding in understanding you have.
The_Hoff8 h, 47 m ago

Hip dysmorphia. Get an Ergobaby instead.


I failed to find any evidence to back this up, just the usual trash spouted by the opinionated ill-informed on forums like mumsnet.

Have you actually found any impericalevidence? I'm not trying to be smart/aggressive but would actually like to know given I used one with my first son and I'm planning on using one with my second.
Edited by: "Whorny123" 24th Dec 2017
lastjunkie10 h, 20 m ago

nah hoff, I actually know what i'm talking about: don't assume everyone …nah hoff, I actually know what i'm talking about: don't assume everyone has the same grounding in understanding you have.


Ok, I'll let you argue with yourself.

Whorny1234 h, 10 m ago

I failed to find any evidence to back this up, just the usual trash …I failed to find any evidence to back this up, just the usual trash spouted by the opinionated ill-informed on forums like mumsnet.Have you actually found any impericalevidence? I'm not trying to be smart/aggressive but would actually like to know given I used one with my first son and I'm planning on using one with my second.



Like many topics, there's no definitive evidence otherwise these companies wouldn't exist. However, in my personal opinion there's a risk and given the choice available there's no reason to take that risk. Choose something that mitigates it.
All BB but the ‘original’ (not the one on offer here) have adopted the same ‘froggy spread’ as the Ergo...

There’s a risk in everything.
The_Hoff1 h, 23 m ago

Ok, I'll let you argue with yourself.Like many topics, there's no …Ok, I'll let you argue with yourself.Like many topics, there's no definitive evidence otherwise these companies wouldn't exist. However, in my personal opinion there's a risk and given the choice available there's no reason to take that risk. Choose something that mitigates it.


what is the risk? what's the prevalence of hip dysplagia in kids under 3 in the UK? what are the causes of it? are any ethnic groups more likely to have hip dysplagia?

Your opinion is just that: an opinion.

you can grade an opinion base on the skills, knowledge and understanding of those passing comment. The fact that you can't name the condition correctly puts your advice towards the bottom rung of those opinions.
Whorny1235 h, 36 m ago

I failed to find any evidence to back this up, just the usual trash …I failed to find any evidence to back this up, just the usual trash spouted by the opinionated ill-informed on forums like mumsnet.Have you actually found any impericalevidence? I'm not trying to be smart/aggressive but would actually like to know given I used one with my first son and I'm planning on using one with my second.


if you're predisposed to the condition: a clinician will forewarn you before using this type of harness,or swaddling the child.

A simple Barlow test can confirm any laxity in the joint.

It's not that dangerous: but something to be aware of. The odds are relatively low of your kid getting a subluxated hip joint.
lastjunkie1 h, 32 m ago

what is the risk? what's the prevalence of hip dysplagia in kids under 3 …what is the risk? what's the prevalence of hip dysplagia in kids under 3 in the UK? what are the causes of it? are any ethnic groups more likely to have hip dysplagia?Your opinion is just that: an opinion.you can grade an opinion base on the skills, knowledge and understanding of those passing comment. The fact that you can't name the condition correctly puts your advice towards the bottom rung of those opinions.


You're good with Google, you'll work it out.
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