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How to Buy a Baby Stroller
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How to Buy a Baby Stroller
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How to Buy a Baby Stroller


    Whether you’re headed to the park for a leisurely stroll or to Paris to see all of the sights, a stroller is a must-have for life on the go with baby. The right stroller not only gives baby a safe place to sit or snooze, but it also provides a place for you to stash all of those must-have essentials, from wipes and diapers to a change of clothes and an extra pacifier.


    But finding the best stroller isn’t easy. The market is saturated with all different types of models and prices that vary widely from as little as $30 to upwards of thousands of dollars. So when you begin your hunt, first consider your budget. Then, think about how you plan to use your stroller to narrow down your options. Ask yourself some key questions, like: Where are you going to use it? Where are you going to store it? How many babies will be using it? And how much stuff do they have?


    A basic lightweight umbrella stroller makes travel (and storage) easy, while high-function stroller systems boast helpful features like extra storage and snap-on bassinets or car seats. For some, a basic model for occasional use is perfectly suitable. For others, the splurge on a more advanced model is well worth it — even if it feels like a big investment. If you frequently take baby out and about or plan to have multiple kids, your stroller will likely get miles and years of use.


    Before you purchase, don’t be afraid to try out your top choices. A trial run goes a long way in making sure it works for baby’s needs — and for the needs of other family members who will be pushing it, folding it and stowing their things within it along the way.


    What are the different types of strollers?


    There are six basic types of strollers:


    Full-sized stroller


    Lightweight or umbrella stroller


    Jogging stroller


    Double stroller


    Car seat carrier


    Travel system


    It’s worth noting that although many strollers do fit squarely into the above categories, there are plenty that don’t. Some strollers can have characteristics of more than one type (i.e. a double jogging stroller).


    Full-sized stroller


    What it is: If you’re hoping to invest in one stroller that’ll wheel your baby right through the toddler years, look no further than a full-size stroller. Bigger, sturdier and usually more durable, these strollers are the standard option. Plus, many models come with a full range of features that not only make baby’s ride a joy, but also make your life easier.


    Full-size stroller benefits: The go-to option for many families, a full-sized stroller covers all the basics and offers nifty bells and whistles that usually include:


    Wide, comfortable, well-padded seat


    Deep seat recline


    Option to mount the seat forward-facing or rear-facing


    Option to attach a car seat


    Convertible design that grows with baby, from newborn use with car seat (or optional bassinet, in some cases) to toddler use


    Expandable canopies


    Sturdy tires with decent suspension to absorb shock


    Roomy basket for storage


    Telescoping handlebars (especially helpful when one parent is tall and the other is petite)


    Useful nice-to-haves, like a cup holder or snack tray


    Full-size stroller downsides:


    Can be bulky and heavy (if you take public transportation, climb stairways frequently, or navigate busy streets or small stores with your baby, this can make it tougher to travel with)


    May also be a tight fit for a small-space home with limited storage.


    Options to consider: See our roundup of the best full-size baby strollers.


    Lightweight or umbrella stroller


    What it is: You might lose a few of the features you can find in a full-sized stroller, but an umbrella stroller scores points for being supremely easy to handle while on the go.


    Lightweight or umbrella stroller benefits:


    Often weighing under 15 pounds, a lightweight stroller is designed for portability (some even come with a shoulder strap).


    These models are easy to fold, which makes stashing one in the trunk or taking it on an airplane, bus or train a snap.


    Many lightweight strollers still come equipped with beneficial features, such as a partial seat recline, expandable canopy, storage basket and built-in cupholder or snack tray.


    Lightweight stroller downsides:


    If you’re looking for a stroller you can use from the newborn months on, a lightweight high-view stroller won’t do. While a few models can safely carry newborns with car seat adapters or bassinet attachments, most umbrella strollers are designed for babies 6 months or older.


    Most lightweight strollers do not have a convertible option, which means if you end up having a second (or third) baby within a few years of your first, you'll likely need to purchase a second stroller.


    Options to consider: See our roundup of the best lightweight umbrella strollers.


    Jogging stroller


    What it is: On the run — literally? Then a jogging stroller might be a good option. Jogging strollers typically have larger, sturdier wheels and better suspension to take bumps and alternate terrain in stride.


    Jogging stroller benefits:


    Superior suspension lets you walk, jog or hike and keep baby in comfort while on and off the trail.


    Many jogging strollers come with a front wheel that can swivel (for flexibility) or be fixed (for stability at higher speeds).


    Depending on the model, other benefits may include compatibility with a car seat (for use from newborn through toddler stages), deep reclining seats, telescoping handlebars and generous storage baskets. A hand brake, five-point harness and wrist strap are key safety features, so don’t go jogging with a stroller that doesn’t include these.


    Jogging stroller downsides:


    A jogging stroller can be a bit heavier and challenging to assemble.


    If space is tight, a jogging stroller usually can't fold up as small as an umbrella stroller.


    Jogging strollers are typically wider than even many full-size strollers, which means maneuvering them through tight spaces can be challenging.


    Keep in mind that while most three-wheeled strollers are referred to as “joggers,” not all three-wheelers are actually optimized for runners. Some of the most popular three-wheelers are “hybrid” strollers that lack hand brakes and other safety features, and therefore, aren’t intended to be used for jogging with baby. Serious runners will want to do a test drive to make sure their jogging stroller has the appropriate safety features and functionality.


    Options to consider: See our roundup of the best portable pocket stroller.


    Double stroller


    What it is: If you’ve got twins in tow — or a toddler who’s not ready to give up their stroller days — then a double stroller is the way to go. Doubles come in two formats: tandem, where one child sits behind the other, or side-by-side seating.


    Double stroller benefits:


    With multiple children, this option enables you to swiftly manage only one stroller.


    Because these models are on the bigger side, there's usually ample storage space.


    Double stroller downsides:


    Strollers for two tend to be bigger and bulkier, weighing in at up to 40 pounds and with a much larger footprint.


    Though there are some lighter options, these are not without issues, as they don’t tend to take bumps and alternate terrain well. As you shop, consider width (does it fit through your door?), mobility (is it well balanced? how does it turn?) and whether it’s compatible with one or two car seats.


    Options to consider: See our roundup of the best double strollers.


    Car seat carrier


    What it is: These wheeled frames are built to transform your infant car seat into a 3 in 1 stroller in just a snap (literally!).


    Car seat carrier benefits:


    Car seat carriers are compact and lightweight.


    For a no-fuss transition into and out of the car, they are convenient and great for travel.


    Some car seat carriers can even accommodate multiple babies.


    Car seat carrier downsides:


    Car seat carriers tend to be best for short-term use, since baby outgrows the infant car seat quickly. That said, some full-featured strollers function as a car seat frame, then transform into a toddler-friendly stroller.


    Car seat carriers generally do not have any extra features like cup holders or storage.


    Travel system


    What it is: An easy-to-connect travel system pairs together an infant car seat and stroller. There are full-size, lightweight and jogging stroller travel systems, so you can choose a system with the type of stroller you like best.


    Travel system benefits:


    Having an infant car seat that connects to your stroller with an adapter (usually built in) means you can move your sleeping baby from the car to the stroller without waking her up.


    Being able to buy both components as a set may save you money.


    Travel system downsides:


    While the stroller will usually last into the older toddler years, your baby will outgrow the infant car seat much sooner than that.


    If you’re a multiple-car family, you’ll need to buy a separate car seat or base to use with your second car.


    Options to consider: See our roundup of the best travel system stroller.


    Baby Buggy


    The often more lightweight and travel friendly option is a baby buggy.  Best used for an older baby or toddler, a buggy is particularly great when out and about or going on holiday, especially if you have a toddler who gets tired easily.  They tend to be a less expensive purchase and not as sturdy as a pram or pushchair.


    What Are the Different Types of Baby Carriers?


    There are a lot of different types of baby carrier and slings to choose from. You may find that different ones work better depending on what you'll be doing and your baby's age. Some parents switch out carriers daily, while others have one that they use for everything from newborn snuggling at home to active days out with a toddler. No matter which carrier you choose, make sure you read the instructions that come with it and understand how to use it safely.


    Baby wraps. This is probably the most versatile type of carrier. A wrap is basically a long piece of material that you use to strap your baby to your chest or back. Wraps come in stretchy knit or woven material. Once you learn to use these, they can be very comfortable. Stretchy wraps are great for newborns but may not support a toddler. Woven wraps are sturdy enough to use with older babies as well as newborns.


    CAN YOU RUN WITH BABY JOGGER CITY MINI / CITY MINI GT?


    No, the Baby Jogger City Mini series, including the City Mini 2, City Mini GT, and City Mini GT2 single and double strollers, are not designed for jogging or running.


    Baby Jogger got its start in 1984 with the first jogging stroller solution for active parents with a toddler! However, despite the brand name, most of Baby Jogger's many current stroller offerings are not intended for use while jogging or running.


    We do not recommend using the Baby Jogger City Mini series strollers for jogging or running for a number of reasons.


    Let's look at features commonly found on jogging strollers to see how they differ from the City Mini strollers.


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