Mockingbird stroller review

Mockingbird stroller review

Mockingbird stroller

The company first made its grand debut in the baby aisle with the Mockingbird single stroller, which is now more like the UPPABaby Cruz v2, but they recently launched their new double stroller (which is technically a convertible stroller). Though very similar to its big sis’, the single to double stroller stole the spotlight with a few smart adjustments to allow for room and accommodate for expandability. Here’s what you should know about the Mockingbird double stroller. If you’re doing your research about those baby and toddler transportation devices you can drive around the neighborhood, you’ll soon find yourself in a rabbit hole (bird’s nest?) of stroller reviews. Allow us to add our own, no nursery rhymes required.


The direct-to-consumer Mockingbird double stroller is a complete package for an awesome price. It’s got the looks and the smarts. We love the cleanable footrest, the giant, sturdy storage basket, and the breathable sunshade that provides full coverage (as well as a custom print). Being a sturdy, full-sized stroller, it’s not lightweight or compact, but neither are most convertible strollers. We feel this stroller is a bargain next to the UPPABaby Vista ($395 vs. $899). The company offers a 30-day return policy if you are not satisfied. In short: if you want a lux, full-featured stroller for a fraction of the price, yes — consider the Mockingbird. (Source: www.lucieslist.com)

That starts with age and size recommendations for that little precious baby of yours. The Mockingbird Single-to-Double stroller is compatible for infants as soon as they’re born, all the way through 50 pounds. Quite a bit of use, in other words. The manufacturer does recommend a max weight limit of 90 pounds if you’re driving around two of those little ones, reducing that maximum weight to 45 lbs per passenger. (Source: fathercraft.com)

I was very wrong about that because not only you end up with a giant monster stroller from the very beginning (because most of them are giant and heavy) completely unnecessarily, but you also don’t find flaws in a double design straight away and then when a second kid makes an appearance you realize “why didn’t I return this stroller?”. (Source: annainthehouse.com)


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