Age 2 is a Minimum to Keep Kids RF to, Not a Maximum

Did you know that the recommendation of "rear facing to age 2" is a minimum recommendation, not a maximum? Rear facing offers enormous safety differences and children over the age of 2 continue to benefit from those safety differences. We strongly encourage you to keep your child rear facing until the upper height or weight limit of their seat is met.
Did you know that the recommendation of “rear facing to age 2” is a minimum recommendation, not a maximum? Rear facing offers enormous safety differences and children over the age of 2 continue to benefit from those safety differences. We strongly encourage you to keep your child rear facing until the upper height or weight limit of their seat is met.

ERF FTW!

Did you know that there are car seats that will rear face to as much as 50 pounds and seats that can get even the tallest of children to about age 4 RF?! Rear facing is so much safer! Don't rush that next step! "C" is still rear facing in a Graco Size4Me, in a Hyundai Elantra at 4 years old, 38lbs & 41" tall. Safely. Happily. Comfortably.
Did you know that there are car seats that will rear face to as much as 50 pounds and seats that can get even the tallest of children to about age 4 RF?! Rear facing is so much safer! Don’t rush that next step!
“C” is still rear facing in a Graco Size4Me, in a Hyundai Elantra at 4 years old, 38lbs & 41″ tall. Safely. Happily. Comfortably.

Air Bags aren’t for Kids

airbag warning meme1

Remember–airbags are designed for adults, not kids. A child sitting in front of an airbag can be seriously hurt or killed (and air bag sensors are *not* reliable!). Kids need to stay in the back seat until they’re at least 13 years old. (And of course, a rear facing seat should never go in front of an active air bag!)