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How to travel with car seats (without losing your cool)
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Whether or not to bring a child’s car seat for travel and how to fly with an airplane car seat without going crazy are always burning questions for family travelers. We’ve been through these situations many times with our own children over the years, so in this post we’ll try to address the most common questions about car seats & travel we hear when parents are planning a big trip with little kids. We’ll show you how to find the best travel car seat for your needs our best hacks to make traveling with your child’s portable car seat easier!
Why flying with a car seat is your best choice
Let me start by acknowledging the top reason why some parents elect not to bring their children’s car seats when they travel: convenience. Lugging a child safety seat, especially a bulky toddler car seat, through airports and across continents just isn’t as much fun as not taking it, right? (Not nearly as much hassle if you have a lightweight car seat for travel, of course – keep reading for the best carseat for travel for your family.)
Now that we have that out of the way, there are so many reasons why you should bring your child’s portable car seat for travel.
Safety on the airplane
According to the FAA , children under 40lbs are safest in an approved restraint (though they’re wrong about forward-facing at 20lbs!). There are loads of FAA approved car seat choices that are lightweight and easy to use – check out our recommendations below for the best car seats for airplanes. There are two times when it’s critical to have babies and small toddlers properly restrained: during take-off and landing (in case of abrupt actions) and during in-flight turbulence.
There have been enough viral videos over the last few years showing just how rough turbulence can be, and we’ve had some terrible trans-oceanic flights with our own kids when we’ve been glad to have them properly strapped in. If the coffee pots need to be tied down, your kids do too! A parent’s arms aren’t strong enough to hold a 2yo in heavy turbulence, making him a projectile – a risk to the child and the other passengers.
Even if the child has a seat, the FAA has been clear that standard airplane seat belts alone won’t keep a child under 40lbs properly restrained. What should you do for lighter toddlers? The CARES harness could be a good solution. It adds shoulder straps to a standard airplane seatbelt. It’s rated for 22-40lbs, though real-world feedback from other parents indicates that it fits best beginning at 30lbs. Smaller kids run the risk of “submarining”, or sliding down under the lap belt.
Pro tip: A booster seat can’t be used on the plane, but your child can take it as his carry on! An “FAA approved booster seat” likely refers to a combination seat, sometimes called a booster car seat with harness. These can be used only in harness mode on a plane.
Snug, safe and happy in her Chicco Keyfit on the long flight from LA to Germany
A word about checking car seats on a plane: it’s not recommended for several reasons. Have you ever had a suitcase damaged by baggage handlers? I have! But at least it wasn’t a life-saving device. I’ve seen videos of car seats, even those that were gate checked, being tossed around during the loading and unloading process. There may be no visible signs of damage when you get your car seat back, but there could still be undetectable stresses to the material that would diminish the seat’s ability to protect your child in a serious accident.
My children have been in a major accident that left both cars totaled and I’m grateful that they were in car seats that had not been compromised in any way – they both walked away without a scratch or a bruise. The other potential problem with checking a car seat is loss; most of us have had suitcases lost by airlines as well. What should you do if your car seat is misplaced by the airline? First, make sure to file a claim before you leave the airport. Second, if you’re traveling with two adults leave one at the airport with the kids and send the other in a taxi or rental car to the closest store to buy a new seat.
Comfort on the airplane
Do you sleep well on long-haul flights? Me neither. But our kids have generally slept better than us thanks to traveling with a car seat! Especially when installed rear-facing, kids get a much more comfortable ride than the rest of us. Young ones can even prop their tablets against the seat back for their own in-flight entertainment system.
Combi Coccoro (3yo) on a plane
Safety on the ground
Once you arrive at your destination, your child will need a car seat or booster seat if you plan to ride in a car. Can’t you just rent a car seat? It’s not ideal. You have no way of knowing the history of the car seat you’ll be provided: Was it in a supposedly-minor accident that could have left it compromised? Were the straps washed in a way contrary to manufacturer instructions?
There’s also no way to ensure that the seat provided will be one that you think is appropriate for your child’s age and development. A car rental company may say that they have a seat for your 18mo baby, and that could be a forward-facing only combination seat. You’d potentially be left in a lurch if you realize that the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends rear-facing until 2yo at a minimum, but ideally as old as 4yo. Even worse, some of the bargain-priced seats that rental car companies stock may be outgrown early and there may be no seat available that fits your child.
Special note on car seats in Australia: Australia only permits seats that are approved by Australia or New Zealand, even for short term visitors. Enforcement isn’t uniform across the country, but we’ve heard that it is enforced in Victoria (Melbourne) and New South Wales (Sydney) even if your seat is considered perfectly safe in the US or Europe. For this reason, we decided to rent seats for our epic road trip from Melbourne to Sydney.
The seats were dirty when the rental company initially tried to give them to us, so I insisted that they at least wipe the crusty food off. They offered to install the seats, but were about to put the convertible in before I had a chance to adjust the harness height – good thing I was paying attention! Though the staff are supposedly trained on how to install the seats, they were not able to install either the convertible or the high-back booster safely so I did it myself. If you ever have to rent seats, please make sure to adjust them appropriately and either install yourself or closely inspect the installation if someone else does it!
Do you need a travel car seat for other types of travel?
Taxi with car seat
Just because local car seat laws don’t require kids to be in a car seat, that doesn’t change the laws of physics. Kids need to be in a rear-facing car seat until at least 2, a forward-facing car seat until at least 4 and a booster seat until they can pass the 5-step test (usually 9 at the youngest). You can book a taxi or car service equipped with a car seat or bring your own seat (which will likely save you money and time, as you can take any nearby taxi rather than waiting a special one to arrive). There are a few great options for taking a taxi with a car seat, depending on the age of your child. You can read more of our reviews of the best options for a portable car seat for taxi rides below, but here are our basic recommendations:
Infants – Any infant seat will do, just make sure you know how to install without the base by locking the seatbelt or using a locking clip. Scroll to read our reviews of the top infant car seats for travel.
Age 1-2 – This is a challenging age! There are a few specialty options like a folding car seat for taxi rides (IMMI Go in the US, Urban Kanga in the UK), but otherwise the best car seats for taxis are lightweight convertible car seats like you’ll find below. Even better, stick to public transit or find a car service that offers car seats.
Age 3-5 – You’re in luck! You don’t have to take a taxi with a child seat, instead you can pick up the Ride Safer Delight vest (pictured below on the left). It’s a game-changer for overseas travel and taxi rides alike; check out our Ride Safer travel vest review.
Age 5+ – The best taxi booster seat around is the bubble bum (on the right in the picture below). It deflates to a very small size, but when inflated it offers a consistently good belt fit – in any car, and for any size child within the limits (minimum 40lbs). Many parents wrongly assume that their elementary school age children don’t need to ride in a booster seat in a taxi or when traveling, but most kids don’t fit properly in an adult seatbelt until age 10-12. You can read our full review of the bubblebum or check prices here.
Ride Safer Travel Vest (3yo) and Bubblebum (6yo) in an unexpected rental car – perfect seats for taxis if you have preschoolers or older
Do you need to bring a car seat for train travel?
No! Children on trains don’t need car seats, and there are no seat belts so at best you can store it on the luggage rack (which we’ve done). That said, if you will be flying and your child is under 40lbs or you plan to take a taxi at any point… bring the seat.
What about taking baby on the bus?
If your ground transportation revolves around buses and you don’t plan to take any taxis, you might be able to get away without car seats! Buses have a few safety advantages over passenger cars: they’re big, so they fare better in a collision; city buses tend to drive very slowly (though that’s not true of long-distance buses); and they are often built with compartmentalization in mind to prevent passengers from flying around. If you’re taking long-distance buses and you think (or can confirm) that they’ll have seat belts, taking a car seat for babies and toddlers is probably a good idea.
Bringing travel car seats on a cruise ship
Cruises can present unique challenges when it comes to baby gear due to the extremely limited storage space in state rooms. If you don’t plan to disembark during your voyage or will remain within walking distance of the ports, you can probably leave the car seats at home and just enjoy you time at sea! If you’ll need your car seat before or after the cruise you can always request that your seats be stored in the cargo hold so that they don’t occupy the precious closet space in your room. Some large group excursions will use tour buses, in which case you probably don’t need to bring car seats (see the bus discussion above); however, if you plan to rent a car, take a taxi or go in a van for an excursion you’ll want to pick a portable car seat for travel from the list below.
Pin this chart for later to help you remember!
The ins and outs of when you need to bring a travel car seat
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How to transport your car seat through the airport
One of the biggest reasons parents don’t like to bring a travelling car seat on the plane is the hassle of getting through the airport. Look, it’s definitely more of a hassle than not lugging a seat through the airport. But there are a few great options for how to take a car seat through the airport that will make your life easier.
Infant car seat + travel system stroller (or specialty travel stroller)
If you plan to bring your infant car seat, an easy solution is to bring a matching stroller that allows you to clip the seat in directly. You can transport the car seat that way around the airport, and if you plan to take taxis at your destination you may opt to bring the car seat around with you since there won’t be much extra hassle. Here are some of the best travel systems that work well for families on the move:
The most drool-worthy of these for jetsetting families is surely the Mountain Buggy Nano Protect travel system. The Mountain Buggy Protect car seat weighs in at just 8lbs, while the Nano stroller weighs only 13lbs and can fold up to the size of carry-on luggage and fit in the overhead bin. That’s a huge time saver considering that we’ve sometimes waited for 45 minutes at the end of the jetway for our gate checked stroller, or worse haven’t received it until the baggage claim area. Does the Mountain Buggy Nano stroller sound great, but you already have your own infant seat to use? The Nano also offers the option to use an included belt to secure any infant car seat to it! You can even use the strap to secure a small/medium size travel toddler car seat. It we were going back to the beginning of our stroller buying days and this was available, you can be sure we’d own it. Check prices for the Mountain Buggy Nano stroller here.
Use your regular stroller as a trolley
Our favorite strategy for transporting car seats through the airport is to use the stroller! There are a few different configurations and it depends in part on the stroller and car seat you have.
If you’re bringing a small car seat like an infant car seat or my beloved Combi Coccoro car seat as your airplane car seat and your stroller has a big basket with good access, you can try tucking the car seat underneath! We’ve done this many times with our Baby Jogger Versa (now the Baby Jogger City Premier ) and it would be a great strategy if you have the Uppababy Vista or Uppababy Cruz .
If you have a short, lightweight travel car seat (check out our recommendations below for portable car seats for travel) you can also extend the canopy of your stroller and rest it on top with the car seat upside down. I’d only recommend this trick if your stroller has a big canopy like the Baby Jogger line or the Uppababy line (I’ve done it with our G-Luxe). Obviously this configuration can be more precarious than the basket, but it does the trick for getting through the airport.
Pro tip: If you’re doing this with a lightweight convertible car seat like the Combi Coccoro convertible car seat or the Cosco Scenera, try looping the attached top tether strap around the stroller handle bar for extra stability.
Chicco Keyfit on top of an Uppababy G-Luxe – it wasn’t pretty, but it did the trick
The easiest place to put a car seat when you’re moving through the airport is in the stroller seat itself. We do that very often, typically with the stroller seat reclined fully, and then we pile our carry on bags in the car seat. The kids either walk or ride in our Tula carrier (we started with the standard size , but have now upgraded to toddler size ). The Mountain Buggy Nano can be a great choice for this strategy thanks to its built-in strap for attaching car seats.
Chicco Keyfit in the basket and Combi Coccoro on the seat of our Baby Jogger Versa
Car seat transporter accessories
If you don’t mind buying another accessory, there are a few accessories you can buy to ease the burden of transporting your stroller through the airport.
Car seat travel cart
A car seat travel cart can be a great help for getting through the airport. These carts essentially add wheels to your seat so that you can pull it along like wheeled luggage – all while your child is riding comfortably! You can even wheel them straight down the aisle of the airplane and then fold them to stow in the overhead bin. These designs are supposedly universal which means that they’ll probably fit your car seat, but they’ll also require a few straps to be secure. These carts tend to be pricey, so they may only be worthwhile for frequent travelers or those who can split the cost with family or friends.
Car seat strap
Instead of turning your car seat into stroller, you could attach it to your wheeled suitcase! This option is much less expensive and takes up much less space, but it won’t work for backpackers. There are a few different strap designs but they all work with the same concept. One time we even used bungee cords to do the same thing.
Standard rolling luggage cart
If you’d rather not buy a specialized product, you can always just take the car seat on a standard folding luggage cart. They’re affordable and you can find lightweight models, but please don’t try to let your child ride along through the airport.
Car seat backpack with wheels
One final option is to buy a car seat backpack with wheels (if that one is out of stock, check out this highly-rated spinner model – more expensive, but definitely easier to get around). It’s still not ideal to check your car seat in one of these bags, as they really only protect from cosmetic damage rather than structural damage or loss. That said, they give you several different options to make it through the airport in one piece!
How to install a car seat on an airplane
In many ways, installing your car seat on an airplane is much easier than in a car! Just thread the airplane seatbelt through the belt path of the car seat and tighten as much as possible. It may be a little easier to install with the armrest up and then put it back down (as is required for take-off and landing). However, there are a few potential pitfalls to be aware of:
-For some car seats with a long, complicated belt path, you may need a seatbelt extender. We’ve flown with five different car seats and never needed one.
-For some car seats, you may need to twist the seatbelt one time when you put it through the belt path so that the buckle doesn’t get stuck against hard plastic when you try to open it.
-If the buckle is pushing on the back of your forward-facing kid, try padding it with a sweatshirt.
-If your baby in an infant seat is messing with the buckle (#btdt), try flipping it so the buckle opens down toward the feet.
-Make sure your car seat has “approved for aircraft use” or similar verbiage on the label.
-Some airlines have seat width limits, but all of our suggestions below should fit between the armrests just fine.
Best car seat for airplane travel
If your child is a frequent traveler, owning a lightweight car seat for travelling abroad is crucial for getting through the airport, rental car shuttles and taxis. We love our full-sized, full-features seats at home but would never dream of transporting 50lbs of car seats to the other side of the world. Here are our favorite travel-worthy car seats for kids of all ages (we actually own most of them).
Best car seat for travel with an infant
You’re in luck! Usually you can just use your infant car seat – and if your little one isn’t too big yet, it makes a great travel car seat for a 1 year old. Our Chicco Keyfit served us well for many trips. To save weight and bulk, leave the base at home and install with the seatbelt instead. In some countries, the seatbelts do not lock at the retractor so you’ll need to bring an old-school locking clip. If your car seat didn’t come with one, you can buy a locking clip here . Here’s a great video from The Car Seat Lady on how to use a locking clip .
A few infant car seats have a built-in lock off, so you can avoid the locking clip hassle altogether.
If your infant will have more passport stamps than a flight crew or you live in a big city where you mostly take public transit check out the Doona car seat stroller combo, the infant car seat that magically becomes a stroller! I haven’t used one in a car but I did get a chance to play with it and I was impressed. Others who have used it say that it lives up to the hype as the best car seat for airplane travel with an infant. Stroll up to the taxi door, retract the handle and wheels, then install as you would any other infant seat. It makes a perfect portable car seat for taxi rides with an infant.
If you want to skip the infant car seat step and plan to fly with baby often, check out the Combi Coccoro car seat below.
Travel toddler car seat options
Here are some choices for the best convertible car seat for travel. We look for light weight and ease of installation. Every country we’ve visited in Europe has had lower anchors for LATCH/ISOFIX, though top tethers for forward-facing kids are not yet universal; if you’re traveling outside of the developed world you should bring a locking clip just in case and know how to use it .
Combi Coccoro travel car seat Review
*Our top pick for a travel car seat for a 2 year old
We love the Combi Coccoro ! Shoshana actually rides in this seat daily at home and we’ve taken it on every trip for the last five years. While it’s a pricey seat, after two kids we feel we’ve gotten our money’s worth. In our opinion, this is the best travel car seat (at least if your kid isn’t huge) . It’s an especially great car seat for travelling abroad thanks to the multiple installation methods and it being one of the lightest toddler car seat options. Check reviews and latest prices here.
- Light and compact – no problem rear-facing on tiny planes
- Narrow seat is great for 3-across
- Lots of padding makes it comfortable for kids
- Comes with a simple external lock-off for rear facing and has a great built in lock-off for forward facing – ideal for travel to countries with seat belts that don’t lock, which is much of the world
- Premium push-on LATCH connectors
- Easy to install at a range of angles, so you can recline your child more for sleeping in-flight
What we don’t like:
- Combi Coccoro infant insert is required until 25lbs
- Rear-facing mode is outgrown at 36” or 33lbs (average 2.5yo)
- Forward-facing mode is outgrown at 40” or 40lbs (average 3y9m)
- It’s pricey, especially given the relatively short lifespan
Cosco Scenera NEXT Review
The Cosco Scenera NEXT is not designed as a travel seat; rather, it’s designed as an affordable way for families to keep their children rear-facing until at least 2yo (as the AAP recommends) but as long as 4yo. Note that rear-facing is required by this seat until at least 2yo, and that the forward-facing mode is outgrown around 3yo (versus
4yo for rear-facing). It also happens to be a popular travel car seat for preschoolers because of its light weight and $50 price tag. If you’re an infrequent traveler, this is the car seat to buy. Pro tip: the solid colors have much nicer, more cushioned covers than the patterns. Check reviews and latest prices here.
- Ultra-low price tag for a functional seat
- Lightest convertible car seat – only 7lbs!
- Narrow convertible car seat is great for 3-across
- Rear-facing mode fits newborn until almost 4yo
What we don’t like:
- Patterned cover has absolutely no padding
- Taller shell makes it harder to install on planes with narrow seat pitch
- Car installation/removal isn’t always easy – cheaper hook-on LATCH connectors, and pull strap can be very stiff to tighten
- Continuous harness can be tough to use for a heavier child, especially forward facing; sometimes pulling the strap causes the entire seat to pivot when installed on leather seats
Safety 1st Guide 65 Review
We haven’t tried this seat (though friends have), but we’ve heard that it can be a good choice for travel with older infants and toddlers. It’s almost as affordable as the Cosco seat above, with some versions priced under $75. It offers more room forward-facing and a higher weight limit, but isn’t as ideally suited for younger travelers. It weighs a moderate 15lbs, but probably wouldn’t be my top choice as a car seat to install in unfamiliar rental cars. Even so, it’s probably the best lightweight car seat for travel if you want just one travel car seat to last for many years. Check the latest prices here– you can also look for this clone that is sometimes cheaper.
- Affordable price tag
- Compact for kids over 22lbs
- Relatively light weight
- Fits older infants through Kindergarteners!
What we don’t like:
- Doesn’t fit average babies until 6mo – don’t buy this for a newborn or young infant!
- Required recline position for babies under 22lbs is very reclined and takes up a lot of space, not ideal for smaller cars found in many countries
- Installation can be tricky and might require a pool noodle
Best travel car seats for older preschoolers and early elementary
Once your child is ready to turn forward-facing, around 3 or 4yo, a combination seat (forward-facing harness that changes into a high-back booster) is a great light-weight option if you choose the right one. There are even some specialized car seats for travel for this age group that you may never have heard of!
Evenflo Maestro Review
*Our top pick for a travel car seat for a 3 year old
Evenflo’s combination seats are a great choice for travel thanks to their light weight and ease of use. We use t he Maestro’s cousin every day, and it will last kids for several years as a harness and then well into booster age. It’s light enough for travel and easy to install. Check the latest prices here.
- Affordable price tag
- Lasts from age 3 (as a forward-facing harness) until roughly age 9 (as a high-back booster seat)
- Easy to install in a range of cars
What we don’t like:
Graco Tranzitions Review
While Graco redefined the market more than a decade ago with their Nautilus combination seat, it was always far too heavy and bulky to be a good travel booster seat or travel combination seat. They’ve now upped the ante with a new offering that’s vying for the best travel combination seat title – the Graco Tranzitions and Graco Wayz seats. These three-mode harnessed booster seats for travel are narrower, cheaper and lighter than the Nautilus! There’s certainly a lot to like. Check the latest reviews and prices here.
- Reasonable price tag (though more than the Maestro)
- Lasts from age 3 (as a forward-facing harness) until age 10+ (as a backless booster seat)
- Only 17.5″ wide when the cupholders are folded in
- Lightweight 12.5lbs
- Works as a forward-facing harness, high-back booster seat and backless booster seat
What we don’t like:
- No built-in lock-off
- The seat itself has sparse padding, and for travel it may be inconvenient to bring the optional pad
Ride Safer travel vest (Ride Safer Delight) Review
*Our top pick for a travel car seat for a 4 year old
Check out our full review of the latest Ride Safer travel vest , the Delight. It’s now an indispensable piece of travel gear for our family and we’ve been so glad to have it for our year-long trip around the world. The Ride Safer travel vest is truly a game-changer, in that it provides a safe restraint for kids 3 and up (though we feel more comfortable using it for age 4 and up, especially if there’s no top tether and/or parent sitting in back). Note: not for use on airplanes.
- Extremely portable – it worked great on our trip to Paris with kids and subsequent Croatia adventure
- Provides better support and protection than a traditional booster seat, especially for sleeping kids
- Works in any car with a lap-shoulder belt – no worries about compatibility with an unfamiliar rental car
- Only as big as your child, perfect for tiny rental cars abroad
- Great car seat for taxi rides with a preschooler
What we don’t like:
- Not as easy to use as a car seat
- Can get uncomfortable after several hours of driving
- No view out the window
- Not a great fit for smaller kids
Read our full review of the Ride Safer travel vest (including video demos!)
IMMI Go travelling car seat
The IMMI Go (previously the Safety 1st Go Hybrid) is another totally different kind of car seat. It doesn’t have the hard seat back with which we’re all familiar, and the flexible back must be held up by a top-tether attachment. It can be great for travel since it’s so small and light.
Though we’ve never used the IMMI Go portable car seat, we think there are enough downsides that it’s not worth bothering with for most people. As mentioned above, it can only be used in cars that have a top tether. While top tethers have long been standard in North America and will be in Europe soon, they’re definitely not everywhere. Even when it’s folded, it still takes a decent amount of room. Finally, $200 price tag is also tough to swallow given its limited use.
Best booster seat for travel
When your child is old enough and mature enough (usually around age 5) you can move on to a portable booster seat to make your travels even lighter – keep reading to find the best travel booster car seat. Note that you can’t use ay booster seat on an airplane because they all require a lap-shoulder belt.
Bubblebum travel booster car seat
*Our top pick for best travel booster seat
We recently started using the Bubblebum as backup for Jacob (almost 6yo) and it’s certainly convenient to have around! Update: We’ve now been using it for almost a year of full-time travel, and we love it! It’s an inflatable cushion that has a positioning clip on each side to keep the lap belt in place and an optional clip to position the shoulder belt at the right spot. It’s an awesome portable car seat for travel! It folds up into a small stuff sack, about the size of a very compact sleeping bag. Inflating is a breeze and Jacob is learning how to get himself in and out. Note: not for use on airplanes. Read our full review or check prices here.
- Extremely portable
- Easy to set up and use
- Kids can still see out the window
- Very narrow
- Great car seat for taxi rides with an older child
What we don’t like:
- Adjusting the optional shoulder clip to the right height takes a little practice
- Need to make sure your child is sitting in the m >No support for sleeping kids
If you want an extremely affordable booster seat that’s light enough for your child to carry, the simple-but-functional Cosco Topside may fit the bill. Unlike most other backless booster seats, it doesn’t have a shoulder belt guide – that makes it more likely to fit slightly older kids (indeed, the minimum height is 43″ unlike the usual 40″). But at just 2.5lbs and less than $20, it may be a great choice for some families! Check the latest prices here.
- One of the lightest booster seats for travel
- Extremely low price
- Narrow enough to fit 3-across
What we don’t like:
- Shorter k >No support for sleeping kids
The Chicco GoFit it’s technically a travel booster seat, but it could be a great pick for many families! It’s reasonably priced, fairly light, comfortable for kids, narrow enough to fit in even the tiniest rental cars and… drum roll please… it has a built-in carrying handle! The belt fit is consistent, so you won’t have to worry about weird belt fits in different cars. The minimum height is just 38″, so if you have a tiny kid who’s mature enough to ride in a booster seat and stay in the correct position all the time, the Chicco GoFit is an awesome choice for travel. When we’re going on a long trip that doesn’t require multiple flights, we’ll go with the GoFit. Check the latest price and read more reviews.
- Comfortable for kids
- Easy to use
- Narrow enough to fit 3-across
- Carry handle for easy transportation
- Fits kids for many years (and it has an 8 year expiration, so multiple kids can use it)
What we don’t like:
- The price tag, though we’re willing to forgive that since it’s a wonderful choice for full-time use
- No support for sleeping kids
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