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Getting your little one to sleep like a baby can be a lot easier said than done. Huggies has compiled articles, advice and answers on how to get both you and your newborn snoozing soundly.


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The Best Rainy Day Games

Super-fun activities for toddlers that make it sunny inside.

Freeze dance. Crank up some favorite tunes and let your kids start dancing. When the music stops, everyone has to freeze in whatever position they’re in. "My oldest absolutely loves this game and would play every day if I let her!" says Kelly Clower, a mom of two in Ft. Worth, Texas.

Animal dice. "Animal dice has become a huge hit at our house," says Kim Young, a mom of three in Carbondale, Illinois. "All I did was take some regular dice and then cover them with animal stickers I purchased at the dollar store. Usually, we roll a die and act like whatever animals comes up. Other times, we roll the die and then research the animal online—we’ll find out about its habitat and what it eats."

Fort building. This transforms any living room into Fun Central: Drape a heavy blanket over two chairs, and put a small radio, a flashlight, and books inside. No parents allowed!

Scavenger hunt. Create a list of objects for your child to find around the house, using images you’ve printed off the web. Set a timer and see how many items they can find within a time limit.

Color game. Spread out colored sheets of paper all over your living room floor and then hand your child a few beanbags, suggests Allison McDonald, a mom of two in Seattle, Washington. "Call out a color and let your child toss a bean bag toward the color you called out. At first, my son had a problem getting the bean bags close enough, so I switched to letting him just run to the correct color. The game was and still is a big hit."

Mirror me. Kids love to imitate mom and dad—give them a chance to make it into a game! Stand across from your child and tell him to do everything you do. Raise a hand, move your head from side to side, shake your rear! Start simple and gradually make the moves more difficult. Then take a turn mirroring your child. Enjoy!

Mom and baby in playroom with Mickey Mouse doll

5 Things I Do Throughout the Day to Make Parenting Easier

With two little ones in school, Macks at home with me all day, and trying to manage a full-time job from home, I am always looking for ways that I can make things easier on me throughout the day. Our schedule is pretty concrete, so I try to stick to that to make our day go more smooth, but there are also more things that I do to make my life as a mom easier.

1. Keep a changing station in the room you spend the most time in.

We spend most of our time in the living room downstairs. After a couple of days in our new house I was so tired of going up and down the stairs to change Macks’ diapers, so I set up a cabinet in the living room that has diapers, wipes, and a portable changing pad for easy access when he needs a diaper change downstairs.

2. Keep snacks handy at all times using reusable bags.

I love these reusable bags from Bumkins. They come in a variety of sizes so that I can fill them with different snacks for all of my kids. I’ll fill up a couple at the beginning of the day and keep them in my purse so that whenever one of my girls tells me they are hungry, I don’t have to stop and get them something. I just pull out the bag and hand it over.

3. Have toys in a place that they frequent often.

Macks loves to open up cabinets and drawers in the kitchen. I’ve childproofed everything but one cabinet and drawer and I’ve filled those with containers and toys that he can play with while I am in the kitchen. He feels accomplished because he’s opening and closing things and pulling them out and I am able to get things done because he is occupied.

4. Have a bag of necessities that stays in the car.

We’ve only owned a car for about six months since moving from the city and it didn’t take me long to learn that I needed to have a bag in the car that just stayed in there. It’s full of all of my necessities while we are out and about. I have a soft and warm blanket, like this Winnie the Pooh fleece blanket. It’s filled with diapers and wipes, his favorite Mickey Mouse toy to keep Macks entertained, and baby food pouches in case he gets hungry.

5. Write it down.

Because I have so much going on all of the time, I keep a pen and paper nearby or in my purse at all times so that when I think of something that I need to do or something that worked throughout the day, I write it down. I go back to that list each night and catch up and check things off of that list.

What do you do to make parenting easier?

Image : Getty

Dad and baby in stroller on the sidewalk

3 Simple Tips for Making Your Baby Gear Last

Having a great car seat, stroller, high chair and play yard is essential to a baby registry list. Sometimes, purchasing these pieces for your little ones can seem like an investment. I know whenever we’ve bought essential pieces for Soren, my first thought was, “How can I make this last and stay nice not only for Soren but for future siblings?” Because we all know that babies are MESSY. It’s almost a right of passage as a parent to constantly feel sticky, slobbered on, and have stains everywhere. And I’m sure we ALL avoid wearing white and purchasing any white furnishing for our homes! I know I do! ;)

So, how can we keep baby gear clean and make it last from one baby to the next? Check out these simple tips on making your gear look like new throughout the years.

1. Use Wipes for Everything

I use baby wipes for EVERYTHING now. Maybe it’s because they are also within arm’s reach? In any case, wipes are incredibly useful and such a multi-purpose product. I recommend keeping an extra bag of wipes sealed in the car, in your kitchen, and with your stroller. If baby makes a mess, use wipes to quickly get it up, so you prevent staining and dirt build up. Wipe down straps, buckles, trays, and fabric to quickly clean up small messes when you’re on the go! You can also purchase saline wipes. These work great too. I also recommend purchasing a few travel wipe dispensers and keeping them handy as suggested above.

2. Remember the Power of a Bib!

Bibs are great for keeping baby’s clothes clean, but they are also great for catching things that could potentially land on baby gear. Whether your little one is snacking on the go or eating a meal in his/her high chair, always make sure to put on a bib. Store bibs on a command hook behind your high chair for quick access, and always keep a few in your diaper bag for on-the-go needs! We especially love these waterproof bibs with the catch-all pockets. They are so easy to clean!

3. Give It a Regular Spring Cleaning

Be sure to set aside time every few weeks/months depending on what is needed to take the padding off your gear and run it through a delicate wash cycle. Let these air dry to prevent any shrinking. Don’t forget to use a high chair/gear cleaner to really wipe up messes and make sure your gear is free of anything icky. Maintaining the cleanliness of your gear day by day in simple ways will make it so much easier to keep up with and clean!

Looking for gear to add to your collection? Check out more Disney Baby gear over here!

Image : Disney Baby

Mom washing baby in specialized crib

How to Bathe Baby After a Blowout (And Other Messy Disasters!)

I love giving my babies baths. It’s a peaceful end to the day, they love splashing around, and there’s nothing like tucking a clean sleepy baby into bed. But sometimes bath time isn’t so much an end-of-day ritual as an emergency situation after a diaper blowout or a self-feeding lesson gone wrong.

In that moment, what you need is a bath that gets them clean (and keeps you from getting soaked!) ASAP.

Here’s how I handle those emergency bath times (and I’ve dealt with several in just the last two weeks):

1. Undress them in the bath tub

Since their clothes are likely really messy, I like to keep everything contained. I lay my baby down in the empty full-size bathtub and undress her there so I’m not getting the mess anywhere else.

2. Grab a towel and baby soap

Before you start the water, grab a towel, some baby soap, and a clean diaper while your hands are free.

3. Use a baby tub to speed things up

When you’re trying to get a big mess cleaned up, you don’t want it spreading all over the adult bath tub or to wait for the whole tub to fill up. I find using a baby tub makes things much faster because I can fill it up in just a minute or two and it’s much easier to clean out afterward than the big bath tub.

4. Throw the baby clothing directly into the wash

Spray some stain remover in with the clothing to keep it from getting ruined and run it as soon as possible to keep the stains from setting.

5. Enjoy the fact that you have a clean baby when you weren’t expecting it!

While a bath may not have been on the agenda, it’s nice to have a super fresh baby to cuddle with after the fact.

And if your baby is a bath-lover like mine, she’ll probably see it as an extra bonus too!

Image : Disney Baby

Parents playing with child playing with finding nemo doll

The Biggest Signs That Your Family is Complete

After welcoming our fourth baby into the world two months ago, my husband and I have had a lot of discussions about whether or not we feel that we are “done” having babies.

It’s such a foreign concept to me, having had a couple of surprise pregnancies that changed my life in completely wonderful ways, that we could plan such an eventful end. Family planning is such an individualized decision and for me, I’m not entirely sure that I could ever close the door on more babies. I love having a big family, and even when the arrival of our babies seemed unexpected, it always seemed like the most perfect gift once I held them in my arms. How could I ever doubt that?

I’m struggling with any decisions of whether or not we would like more children. We are both young parents and have a lot of years ahead of us where we could grow our family if we choose to do so, but it also feels like a road could be open for us to walk down for growing dreams, careers, or new experiences as well.

Not every mother wavers as much as I do. Kristel Acevedo, a fellow Disney Baby blogger, shared with me her and her husband’s recent decision to move into the next stage of their lives as a complete family of four. “Once [our daughter] Isabel was born, I just knew that was it for us,” says Kristel. “My husband and I are in full agreement that two is plenty for us. It feels like that’s the most we can handle – financially, spiritually, emotionally. We love our two blessings so very much and we feel like this is our family.”

I admit that I have somewhat of an obsession with talking to other moms about how they made the decision on how many children to have. It’s such a personal and widely varying decision. Some mothers have strict ideas about planning their families while other take a more laissez-faire approach and sometimes, the decision is simply out of our hands.

But what I’ve noticed in talking with other moms is that the decision on how many children have isn’t based on advice from a parenting book, or what your neighbors think, or how many children your mother had. It comes down to an inner voice, a feeling of what you and your partner feel is best and learning to trust yourself as a mother. As Kristel describes it, when she and her husband made the decision to be a family of four, she felt perfectly content. “We both feel really at peace with this decision,” she says.

As for me, I am still searching for the feeling of peace, and I’m not sure if I will find it until I hold just one more baby in my arms, but I look forward to what the future may hold for me and my family either way.

What about you? How did you make the decision of how many children to have?

Image : Disney Baby

Baby in white standing in crib

The Most Helpful Items for 5 Huge Baby Transitions

I always heard parents say, “Time really flies by,” and didn’t think much of it until I had my own kiddos. Turns out, they are right! I can’t believe I now have a 3-year-old and an 18-month-old. My-oh-my, I feel like I just gave birth to each of them a few weeks ago.

With each phase of their lives comes new beginnings, and it seems that they move on to the next steps of life so quickly. I don’t know how I could have gone through all of those changes in such a short period of time without the help of the things on this list.

Check out my list of “next steps” and what we used to help us transition:

1. Bottles to sippy cups.

Bentley is our first little dude who actually likes milk, and we had quite a trying time getting him to give up the bottle — that is, until we got this Mickey Mouse sippy cup from NUK. It has the feel of a bottle and a similar-shaped lid, but the nipple is what sets it apart the most. It has the texture of a bottle nipple and will even fit your existing NUK bottles, but it comes in the shape of a sippy cup spout. This made the transition easier for Bentley to take a hard-topped sippy cup later on, because his mouth was used to the shape.

The NUK cup also has handles on the side so Bentley could learn to hold it on his own. He loves to drink his milk out of his Mickey Mouse sippy cup, and we love that it helped us transition so smoothly.

2. Pacifiers to NO pacifiers.

This one is a bit tricky, because it isn’t always the easiest task getting your baby to no longer take a paci. Both of our boys used them, and Bentley still takes one when he sleeps. I think NUK pacifiers have the best shape for the orthodontic effect on the teeth. Plus, NUK comes in a ton of different sizes for different age ranges.

Truth be told, we got KJ off of pacifiers when he had a fever blister. He couldn’t use one for a few days, so we just took them and put them in a drawer, and he never saw them again. He only asked for them a couple of times the first two days, and then it seemed like it was “out of sight, out of mind.”

And instead of putting a pacifier in his mouth to get him to fall asleep at night, I instead began scratching his back to soothe him to sleep. Now he asks me to scratch his back each night, and I love getting to spend that extra five minutes of quality time with him, helping him to fall asleep.

Reminding KJ that only babies take pacifiers and being a big boy meant that it was time to say goodbye to his pacifier helped us as well.

3. Crawling to walking.

First bit of advice: don’t be in any hurry to get your child to walk. Pushing them to do something they aren’t ready for will only frustrate them more. You can, however, encourage them vocally and with certain items that will aid in the learning process.

The best way to strengthen their little legs is to get them moving! Getting a bouncing activity center like this Minnie Mouse Premier Bouncer is sure to do just that. It has a bounce pad and a seat that spins for endless fun, plus great interactive toys and even a chewable teething toy.

A few months after they start their bouncer adventures, you can move on to a walker, like this Minnie Mouse Bows and Butterflies walker. This helped KJ and Bentley get used to the motion of their legs and feet pushing them forward and backward. It also helped them to strengthen muscles they weren’t using as much while crawling. Plus, it’s loaded with a toy deck to keep their attention. Did I mention how perfect this is to entertain your little one while you cook dinner? And it even has a removable toy tray which is perfect for tummy time!

4. Crib to the bed.

If you’re thinking ahead for this one, then buying a crib that BECOMES a bed, like this Magical Dreams 4-in-1 Crib from Delta, is the right way to go. Not only is it a gorgeous crib, but it converts into a toddler bed and is just as beautiful in each setup.

Regardless of whether your crib converts, or you purchase a new bed for your little one, I highly recommend making it a BIG deal when you get it all set up with its mattress and new bedding. We told KJ that he was getting a big boy bed, that we were so proud of him for being such a cool kid, and that we couldn’t wait for him to see how awesome his new bed would be. That way he was really excited when we got it all set up.

You could even redecorate the room with a new theme. Anything that makes it seem like a big deal will help with the excitement of the transition. And good news: Now you can snuggle your little one while you read stories to them at bedtime. It’s a win-win for your little one and for you!

5. Diapers to the potty.

Don’t fret, this transition takes a while and has many layers. We started by buying Pull-Ups for KJ so that he could get used to the pulling down and pulling up motion when it was time to use the potty. They also have designs on them that are more similar to the designs on underwear so the appearance of them introduced KJ to what underwear would look like.

Our next step was to purchase a potty just for KJ. We actually have two, one at our house and one at Grandma’s house so that he always has somewhere “special” to use the restroom. I love this Jake and The Never Land Pirates potty because it has a comfy seat, removable potty bowl, and a flushing handle on the side. The handle teaches him to flush and gets him used to hearing a noise after he potties. I was always afraid of the sound of a flushing toilet, and although the potty sings a song, it still reminds him that you need to flush and to expect a noise afterward.

Once we got the special potty for KJ, we also bought a potty seat so that he could safely and comfortably fit on top of regular-sized toilets. If you’ve ever attempted to put a toddler on a normal-sized toilet, then you’ve seen the face they make where they stiffen up and think they are going fall in. This potty seat allows them to use any regular-sized toilet while giving them handles to hold onto and a comfortable, smaller seat to sit on. And don’t forget about the step stool so they can climb up to the potty. It can also be used at the sink when it’s time to wash their hands or brush their teeth.

Then, we bought some potty toppers so that he could have a clean toilet seat to sit on when we are out at a restaurant, at the mall, or even at Disneyland! They easily fit in a diaper bag or purse and ensure that your kiddo will be sitting on a clean potty.

As quickly as time flies by, we have to be ready for each stage with our little ones. I am so glad I thought ahead about some of the stages that were coming so that we were prepared as parents to help our little guys along. And I’m definitely happy that KJ is now 3 years old and potty trained!

Image : Disney Baby


What you should know about transitional objects

If your toddler insists on napping with the same lovey every day, or can only fall asleep at night cuddling her favorite green blankie, she is using a transitional object. That worn out teddy bear that gets dragged through parks, puddles and the grocery store qualifies as one too.

“A transitional object serves as a comfort object for a toddler or an infant,” says Jennifer Gibson, a licensed clinical psychologist in Chicago. “It represents the same comfort that they feel when they are with their parents or caregiver and helps the child cope with separation anxiety.”

Of course, separation anxiety is a normal developmental process for little ones with healthy attachments. That’s why the use of a transitional object is totally normal too, so there’s no need to stress or try to stop your little love from using one.

Here are other things you should know about transitional objects.

You can introduce a transitional object

Some babies and toddlers will naturally gravitate toward an object and others won’t. If you think your little one could benefit from a transitional object, you can simply encourage her to use one. Start by offering different items to bring along on outings so that you can discover what is most appealing to your child. Once you find an object your little one likes, taking it everywhere you go can help transition the item into a comfort object that represents you.

When to make the introduction

You can introduce a comfort object as early as six months old. An ideal time is before your little one will experience stress or anxiety. If there is a move, a new caregiver or an evening away from you in the near future, having an established transitional object that your child can snuggle and hold will help make getting through separation anxiety easier for your baby or toddler.

DIY done right

Making your own custom transitional object is a great option. Though it may be tempting to stitch together that adorable lovey you saw online, the best place to start is with your little one’s preferences in mind. You can begin by exploring colors and textures with your child. Once you understand what her favorite colors and textures are, you can shop a fabric or craft store together. Short on time? Just print out pics of all those cute loveys you’ve bookmarked and let your toddler choose which one she likes best.

How to let go of a lovey

“The start of school can provide a natural break from a transitional object if your child hasn’t already given it up on her own,” advises Gibson. When preschool hits, your little one may be able to keep her lovey in a cubby, but that might not be the case in kindergarten. Keep the process of saying goodbye low key and allow your child to keep the lovey in her bedroom, the car or her backpack. As your child grows and develops, she will naturally transition to letting her sweet lovey go.

Image : Getty




Stories of Motherhood – Grandmas Share Their Love

Ah, the wisdom of grandmothers! Of course, as mothers themselves, they’ve been there/done that. Now that their own children are having babies they want to impart their wise words on the next generation of parents. Most of the wisdom comes from the luxury of looking back on the early days of parenthood when a new baby seems all-consuming in time, energy and affection. So they have some thoughts on how to make the most of that special time.

The secret that Varda Meyers Epstein imparts each time one of her 10 children has their first baby is not to forget about themselves.

“I tell my children to sleep when the baby sleeps and to nurture ‘you’ to be the best you can be for your baby,” says Epstein, grandmother of 11 who is a parenting expert and educational blogger at Kars4Kids. “I tell them to pay attention to the sweet smell at the back of the baby’s neck, the adorableness of baby toes, the softness of their skin and the pure joy of those first smiles and laughs.” These are all things she knows can often get overlooked in the busyness of the everyday, yet are the pure joy of parenting.

She also notes the importance of having someone help out when you need time to yourself. “Sometimes parenting is hard and lonely and you need a break. You may feel like you’re always on.”

If you don’t have a way to get away from the house, create an indoor getaway while baby sleeps, she suggests, “by taking a candle-lit bubble bath with music, reading a book that takes you to a different time and place, or exercising hard enough to break a sweat and generate those feel-good endorphins.”

Be realistic. That’s what Ruth Nemzoff, author of Don’t Bite Your Tongue: How to Foster Rewarding Relationships With Your Adult Children, suggests to her kids. “Love your baby and don't try to be perfect. Parenting is humbling. We can't solve all our children's problems. But we can support them.” And hugs, says the grandmother of 10, including a newborn, are often the answer. They work for everything from tummy aches to when the grandchildren are “just generally miserable,” she adds.

Nemzoff encourages her children “to enjoy and be grateful for each milestone, however fast or slow they come. I love learning from my children (and grandchildren) that there are many ways to look at the world. I love learning new things as they discover passions different from my own.”

Tanya Detrik agrees. “Parenthood is the most important role you will ever play,” says the author of Waking Up With Nora, a memoir about her granddaughter. 

She advises her children to “write down all the funny things their kids say. Cherish the special projects kids do at school for Mom and Dad. It’s easy in a busy day to overlook how important they are to your child. Be there as much as you possibly can; the time goes by so quickly.”

And the bottom line, she says: "I hope my children, by becoming parents themselves, really know how much I love them.”

Image : Getty


How to Declutter all that Baby Gear

When bulging plastic storage bins filled with outgrown baby clothes and mountains of unused toys start to consume all of your closet space—it’s time to take action. Tackling all those containers, baskets, piles and gear can feel overwhelming, but in the long run, ignoring the clutter is definitely not easier than clearing it out.

 “Getting started is the hardest part of decluttering,” says Deborah J. Cabral, a certified professional organizer and host of the TV show “Organization Motivation”. “The best way to begin is by getting rid of the stuff that you are not emotionally attached to.” 

Being consistent is also important if you want results, so commit to at least 10 minutes of decluttering time each day. By the end of your first week, the piles will be dwindling and you’ll be totally motivated to keep moving forward.

Here are other great tips for how to clear out baby items from your home.

Consider replacement costs

That boutique crib your little one slept in may be huge, but it did cost over one thousand dollars. If you're thinking of having another baby, then it is definitely worth storing high-ticket items so that you don’t have so many big expenses the next time around. Be sure to check the Consumer Product Safety Commission website for recalls and updated regulations before repurposing. 

Let go of sentimental clutter

Yes, you really can let go of items that you are emotionally attached to.“Take a picture of the item or of your child holding the item,” says Cabral. “That can then become your special memory instead of the physical item that is taking up space in your home.”

Bye-bye baby clothes

Those countless containers filled with tiny outfits really do need to go. There’s no need to unpack everything and ponder whether or not you should keep burp clothes and bibs. Keep only those special outfits that will forever remind you of your sweet pea and then donate or gift the rest—bins and all!  

Get rid of space grabbers

Do you really have room to store that clunky activity saucer? Take a good look at all of your bulky baby gear and consider how much space those things will consume if you decide to keep them. If an item is big, but not super-expensive, it may be best just to let it go.  

Create a memory box

If you really want to limit how much you keep, buy one big plastic bin for each child and limit yourself to storing only as much as will fit in the container. This is where you can store heirloom items,  special mementos from religious ceremonies, a locket of hair, a handmade gift or baby’s first pair of shoes. As your child grows, you can even work together to decide what should stay and what should go.

Think twice before selling or donating

“Items such as car seats, strollers, swings and nursery furniture are constantly being recalled. Do not sell these items at a garage sale because you could be liable in the event of an accident or injury,” advises Cabral. Always ask before donating or gifting them because thrift and consignment shops won’t always accept these items and giving them to a friend may not be safe either.

Image : Getty


Going Back to Work After Maternity Leave: Tips for Balancing Baby and Work

I’ll never forget my first day back at work after my maternity leave ended. I closed the door and began to cry as I thought of leaving my baby, the most treasured entity in the world, with my new nanny whom I had only known a few weeks.

Would my new son be ok? Would the nanny love him and treat him as well as I would? Would I survive being away from him for hours at a time? Would he remember me when I returned? All legitimate feelings for a new postpartum mom. Needless to say, we all survived but it was probably one of the hardest days of my life, and this was before cell phones and nanny cams became the norm for constantly checking in on your baby’s life.

One of the best tips I got was to return to work on a Wednesday so we were already over the hump of the week when that first day ended. Getting through three days before the weekend of being a full-time mom again was a lot more bearable than tackling a five-day work week the first time back.

Another great suggestion was to leave my son with the nanny for longer and longer periods of time every day for the weeks leading up to the real thing, as a practice run for us both. It was an effort to get him used to the arrangement, but I think it was just as much a trial for me. And each day got easier than the last for us all. This may be harder to arrange with a day-care center, but see if they’ll help you work something out.

Here are some other great tips to help you transition to your new role as working mom:

  • Instead of constantly checking your Facebook feed or the nanny’s GPS on her phone, schedule certain times of the day to check in. This way you can make sure all your Facetime chats aren’t with a sleeping baby. Some day-care centers have a feed for you to check as well, but remember, you do have to do some work.
  • At lunch time, enjoy some well-deserved me-time by meeting friends for lunch, window shopping, reading or doing other things that you probably won’t have much time for with a new baby. Consider it necessary and rejuvenating.
  • Make Sundays relaxing instead of a day of busyness before the week begins again. Plan a quiet family dinner and make time to chat with your partner to plan out the week ahead. Write any notes to the nanny or daycare about teething issues or mom’s travel schedule so they’ll be aware of any changes in baby. Pack the diaper bag and your own work tote so you’re all set to hit the ground running and won’t forget anything Monday morning.
  • Be sure to spend quality, technology-free time with your baby on the weekends. Even an infant will appreciate those moments when you give him or her your full, undivided attention with no beeps, rings or screens.
  • As they get older make occasional days to do nothing, and allow the family to stay snuggled in bed with a pile of books and lots of giggles instead of going to yet another birthday party.
  • When you cook, always make extra and freeze it in individual containers so it’s ready to defrost, heat and serve on nights when you’re too busy to make something healthy and delicious from scratch. 

The bottom line to handling parenting and work is organization and time management. Of course life will throw curve balls – lots of them. But if you’re prepared for the daily stuff you’ll stay ahead of the game most of the time. Try to forgo guilt. It doesn’t help anyone.

Acknowledge that you won’t always be the perfect parent or the perfect employee. You’ll have days when you’ll go to work with a trail of pea puree on your blouse or two different shoes.  But you get to take a shower, put on real clothes and talk to adults all day, and then you get to go home and see your baby every night. That makes it all worth it. Plus, you'll be a better multitasker than ever…because you HAVE TO BE!

Good luck and enjoy the ride.

Image : Getty

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