What does “Dry Pail” mean?
Well for me who first did cloth diapering 20 odd years ago with my first, I thought the only method was a wet pail, where you soak the diapers in a solution before washing them in a washing machine.
A dry pail means that you store the soiled diapers until washing in a pail that has no water. It is much easier to me than the wet pail method I used with my first all those years ago. A wet pail system is still a good choice for those who have seriously hard water or a HE washer that will not rinse the diapers properly. If you do have a wet pail be sure to store it safely as it can be a drowning risk. Back when I did it, I kept the pail up in the laundry sink. I also had a lid on it that would be extremely difficult for a toddler to remove. I drained the pail in the sink and then transferred the diapers to the washer that was right next to my laundry sink.
When I set up my dry pail system, I did quite a bit of research on line to figure out how it all worked. So I have put together for you my system and what I looked for in a diaper pail. This FAQ does not cover washing diapers. Refer to our Washing Diapers page for more information on that. Note that these photos are my actual diaper pail that is in use, so it does have diapers in it.
I use two pail liners in my system. That allows for one to be in used in the pail while one is in the wash. I bought a 13 gallon/54 quart trash can from a local hardware store for less than $20. I shopped around quite a bit looking for the perfect trash can for the job. I wanted to be able to easily close it, and open it, and I wanted the pail liner to be able to be easily placed in it. Some of the more expensive cans that I looked at, had the lids connected in such a way that I would not have been able to place the pail liner over the lip. Ironically, the pail I found that was perfect for the job was the cheapest! Ideally when you shop for your pail, take your pail liner with you so you can check the fit. The pail liner you see in the pictures is the second one I bought. While the first one fit, I didn’t like the lid on the first, and its now being used in another part of the house.
If you want a nicer looking diaper pail, then the Ubbi is a great option. It is made of steel so it wont absorb odour, has it’s own pail liners. And it comes in fun colours. It also has a locking lid to keep out toddlers and pets.
As you can see from this picture of my diaper pail without the lid, I can easily place the pail liner into the pail. The fit is quite tight, but not so tight that my oldest son can’t do it. The lid comes totally off the pail so that it is easy to take the liner out when its full of diapers, and place a fresh one in. A lot of the time I don’t even bother to put the lid on unless we get a smelly poopy diaper in there, then the lid goes on.
The lid easily opens with one hand. Extremely important when your other hand is carrying a baby. This one I just push on the button and the lid flips up. My first pail the lid was a swing top, and I found I would get poop on it when I was trying to put the dirty diaper in it. So that is why it was retired to normal trash duty. I did find a trash can that had a lid that opened when you stepped on the opening mechanism at the base of the trash can, but it was far more expensive, and it had a piece at the back of the can at the top that didn’t allow the pail liner to sit properly in the can.
Is there much clean up with the dry pail system? No. Not for me. Occasionally I will spray the pail when the pail liner is out with Bac Out and let that dry before putting a fresh liner in. But the pail itself never really holds odour, unlike the diaper dekor I used with my previous child. The disposables stank the place out. This system has little to no odour. Because the liner goes into the wash with the diapers, anything that has contact with the dirty diapers gets washed. And then if you do have odour issues, some pail liners have a little white patch on the inside where you can put a couple of drops of essential oil. If they do not, then a couple of drops of essential oil on a wash cloth placed in the pail works as well. There is also some great pail dusts to make the pail smell good as well. When I do that, my master bathroom, where the change station is in our house, smells very pleasant! It’s quite something when your diaper pail is making your bathroom smell good!
Every day at Nappy Shoppe, we get the comment. “It is so great to see the diapers in person”. And it is. I like it when I get to shop for products in person for the store, rather than looking at pictures on line. When I started out cloth diapering my son Braden back in 2008, there was no local store that I knew of, so I shopped on line. And some diapers I got were great, others not so much. The not so much ones, if I had seen them in person, I would never have wasted my money purchasing them in the first place.
And while we get the comment about seeing things in person a lot. Not everyone who makes that comment actually shops from us, or some will only buy a couple, and then shop the rest on line. This practice is called “showrooming“. And at Nappy Shoppe, we are a victim (yes I say victim) of this quite a bit. Showrooming, not only happens to small businesses like mine, but big stores like Best Buy have reported it to be such a huge problem, they have actually closed down stores for it. Brick and mortar stores are frequently showroomed for big online giants like Amazon. Showrooming is expensive to the “victim”. We pay wages, rent, utilities, insurance etc, to be able to show you our products. These costs are covered when WE make the sale. When the sale ends up going to the giants like Amazon, then we end up losing money.
Keeping Nappy Shoppe open is a daily challenge. (No we are not closing our doors anytime soon — thankfully there are those who make the effort to support local small business). And we rely on those sales to keep our doors open. When it comes to diapers, we will be the same as every other place who upholds their contracts with the manufacturers. Some other things we may be a tad more expensive, because I don’t have the bulk buying potential of some of the giants. But what I do offer, is customer service. My staff is a wonderful set of girls who are passionate about the products we sell. They want to see cloth diapers on every baby, mothers and fathers wearing their babies, mothers succeeding at breastfeeding, teething babies soothed. While we want to make sales, we also want to make sure what you buy is what you NEED for your family. We want you to go home knowing how to use that baby carrier correctly, go home feeling like breastfeeding is going to work out for you, knowing how to to wash your cloth diapers properly and so on. The big giants like Amazon, do not give a hoot about your efforts to breastfeed, or if you wash your cloth diapers in dreft and ruin them (after all you will have to buy more from them if you do that). If you do not breastfeed, then they get to sell you formula instead, far more lucrative for them.
I know this sounds like a bitter rant, and I guess it is. I am tired of being showroomed. I am tired of seeing on Facebook, a photo of someone who came into the store to be fitted for a carrier, wearing a carrier they bought elsewhere later on. When I sit down to do the books (yes this is what I was doing before writing this rant), and I try to figure out ways to give myself a paycheck for my 62 hour weeks, it is tough knowing that I was showroomed. Showrooming is actually a worse problem for us than theft (yes we do get stolen from).
So my moral of this rant is, buy where you touch. If you want to keep being able to see things in person, support those of us who have taken the risk and invested our time and resources into a business, and buy from them when you go in to see the items you wish to purchase.
The boy who started it all, is turning 5. Five years ago, Braden was born after 72 long hours of labour (yes you read that right, its not a typo SEVENTY TWO!). He was 34 weeks gestation and spent 10 days in the NICU. We came very close to having a leap year baby, but managed to avoid that by 6 hours!
After coming home with him we started using gDiapers. When my heavy wetting son started peeing through his gDiaper flushables and requiring two at a time, I started to look at cloth inserts to save on money. I tried various different types, but could not find anything that fit right, that worked well. So to my sewing machine I went. I shopped for various kinds of fabrics, to try and combat the leaks etc, and thus the G-Flapper was born.
Now here we are nearly 5 years later, with a 3200 square foot store in Plano. We still sew our own line at the back of the store. Many of you have watched Braden grow over the years. He comes to work with me at the store, and gets to play with his friends who consist of employee’s children, and regular’s children.
To celebrate Braden’s 5th birthday on Thursday February 28th, we are giving away Nappy Cash. You can earn $5 Nappy Cash for every $50 you spend, both online or in store. And in store customers, who come with a little one dressed up as a superhero will earn an additional $5 Nappy Cash. Braden wants his birthday to be about music and superheros!
- $50 before taxes and/or shipping.
- $5 earned for every $50 spent. So if you spend $100 you get $10.
- Additional $5 for superhero costume may only be earned once per family and requires a minimum purchase of $50.
- Cannot be combined with any other offer.
- Offer valid Thursday February 28th 2013
- Nappy Cash may be redeemed between March 1st and March 31st 2013.
Bethany is one of the girls who works at Nappy Shoppe. She has been with us since 2012. Her son Hendrik was born in late 2011. Originally from Illinois, she moved down to the DFW area while pregnant with Hendrik. In doing so, she took herself away from all her known resources. This is her story, and as she states in it, she fully expects a different outcome with her next baby, because now she has made friends in the area, including her co-workers at Nappy Shoppe. She shares her story in the hopes that it helps others feel better when not everything goes according to plan. Bethany is a wonderful mother. Read on for her story …
I, like so many moms-to-be, whole heartedly assumed I would breastfeed until my child weaned himself. I abhorred formula and bottles. I had lovely Bravado nursing bras and tank tops and nursing pads and the Boppy pillow (the My Brest Friend is better, in my opinion, by the way). I read probably half a dozen breastfeeding books, chatted online with other lactating mommies, and went to La Leche League every time the doors were open. I was ready.
When my baby was finally born, unfortunately it was via cesarean section. I was devastated, and we can go ahead and subtract 10 points from my Crunchy Mama Scale. Luckily, he was so healthy, plump and beautiful. We initiated breastfeeding as soon as we could. I had been told that I would need a nipple shield, and blindly took the advice. I was never even encouraged to attempt a latch without it. By the time we left the hospital, I was so engorged, I literally could not place my arms by my side. My maternity top I wore home from the hospital was stretched so tightly I thought it would burst at the seams.
So we nursed, and nursed and nursed, as newborns do, every 1.5- 2 hours or so. The pain was excruciating, and only got worse as the days and weeks wore on. I remember having permanent knots in my stomach dreading the next feeding and crying the entire time he nursed. My husband gave me sips of ice water to distract from the pain. I went to the weekly breastfeeding groups, thank God, because the lovely lactation nurse caught my mastitis in its very early stages. I was placed on a round of antibiotics, which cured the infection, but not the pain. I went to the nurse practitioner at the pediatrician’s office for help with the latch, which was fine when someone was helping me, but not so much when I was alone. Same for La Leche meetings; I could get a good latch with assistance, but when we got home it was a different story.
The point of this post is not to discourage anyone from going to a lactation nurse or La Leche meetings, in fact, it’s quite the opposite. I am confident that had I not had that support, I would’ve had to stop breastfeeding much sooner than I did. The support groups are there. Find them. Go to them. Call them. Just do it.
The final straw was early one morning, before the sun was even up, after yet another unsuccessful latch, I pumped. My breasts felt like gigantic bags of marbles. I had warm compresses on each breast as I pumped. I pumped for 20 minutes and got a combined half of an ounce. I gave in and called my doctor. He is a wonderful man who knows me and the desires of my heart as a mother. He said, “Bethany, it’s time to stop. Your baby will be fine. You’ve done all you can do and it’s draining you physically and emotionally. You need to be happy and healthy for your baby. It will be ok”. My heart was broken. I still say that was probably the worst day of my life. Dramatic or not, that’s how I felt. As devastated as I was, and really still am, over the end of my nursing days, it was almost like I was ready for someone to tell me that it would be alright.
And I gave my sweet baby boy his first bottle of formula. Gasp!!! And you know what? He couldn’t have cared less. I know a lot of babies will not take a bottle, and I am so grateful that my little guy did. It’s like he knew I couldn’t, at that point, handle one more hurdle.
Yes, formula is expensive. Yes, it’s full of ‘chemicals’. Yes, I miss that skin to skin bond with him. But I don’t miss the pain, the tears or the ever-present anxiety and dread of the next feeding session. So I’ve done the best I can with what I have.
We loved doing skin-to-skin time in the Moby wrap. Oh, heavenly! I loved to snuggle up with him, fresh and warm from his bath, wrapped closely next to my non-lactating breasts. When feeding him his bottles, I would hold him in the cradle hold as if I was nursing, often with the support of the Boppy pillow, and kiss his sweet forehead. Never once did I ever prop his bottle under his chin and walk away. Never did I purchase that horrible contraption that hangs from the handle of the car seat and holds the bottle in the baby’s mouth. We don’t practice co-sleeping, and I don’t have any issue with anyone who does; it just wasn’t right for our family. But we do love to babywear and we enjoy that special physical closeness so much.
I’ve learned so much in this first year of motherhood.
#1: Don’t judge. You don’t know what you don’t know. Everyone you meet is facing some sort of battle.
#2: I now know that my breastfeeding issues were probably due to overproduction. Being new to the area, I didn’t know all of the resources I had. I have so many more experienced moms, lactation consultants and La Leche friends now, and I can call them at any time I have a question. I also recently learned about milk sharing. There are two wonderful groups with chapters in the North Texas area; Human Milk 4 Human Babies and Eats on Feets. There are lots of lactating mommies out there who would’ve been happy to donate milk to my baby in our time of need.
#3: Attachment parenting doesn’t always have to be so black and white. I love the theory and support it fully, but what happens when one portion of it fails? What about moms who’ve had breast surgeries and cannot breastfeed? What about parents who have serious back issues and cannot baby wear? Can they still be attached parents? YES, YES, YES.
For me, being an attached parent means attending to your baby’s needs as quickly and as lovingly as possible. Breastfeed if you can, it really is the best. Not to mention cheapest and most hassle-free (ugh washing bottles and toting formula powder everywhere!!). Babywear if you can. Co-sleep if it’s right for you. But please don’t judge. We’re all in this together, learning, trying to be the best parents we can be and we love our little ones to the ends of the earth. At least I do. :)
Featured in our WAHM Gift Bazaar is Ami Pettersen. She has a business called Pamper Me, Baby! Designs. She makes a wonderful cute line of baby products, from burp cloths, to bibs, to shopping cart covers. Be sure to check out her Etsy Store.
Amy writes “My name is Ami and I am the proud mom to one little girl, Emma, and wife to my best friend, John. I am currently a full-time nursing student at Collin College/Texas Tech as well as a full-time sewer and crafter. I am a very busy lady these days, but I love it!
I have been a creative and crafty person my entire life. I just love finding a new project to work on. I am constantly looking for something new to create that will make a mom’s life easier. My passion is creating things to solve some of the many mommy problems. There are so many products on the market that are simply not functional and certainly not cute! I strive to make high quality products that are not only very versatile and functional but also stylish. It puts a smile on my face to know my products have really made a difference in the lives of some very busy moms both locally and around the world.”
Are you a talented hand crafter? Do you make something that would make a wonderful valentines gift? Would you like the chance to sell your wares locally?
Well here is your chance. Come set up your table in our community room at the store and show us what you have.
Cost is $10. This cost is not refundable. This allocates you a space at a table that is approximately 30 inches by 30 inches. This measurement varies from table to table as some of our folding tables are narrower. But we will try to give an equal amount of space to each vendor. Please note only sellers need to book their spot. Buyers simply turn up on the day. Transactions will be between the buyer and seller, not between Nappy Shoppe. Nappy Shoppe is simply providing the space. So be sure to bring cash for change, and cash to buy.
Date: Saturday February 2nd at 1pm-5pm.
Please note: Sellers will need to fill in an application to be a vendor at our event. We want to make sure that products sold at the bazaar are safe for everyone. If you go to book your spot, it will show the cost to be $1010. After you have filled in the application and been approved to be a vendor, you will be sent a code to reduce the cost to $10.
We will feature approved vendors on our facebook page, and on this blog, and through any other means we can. Our last event was a lot of fun, and we had some wonderful hand crafted goods that many bought for Christmas.
- Ami Pettersen of Pamper Me, Baby! Designs - Featuring handmade baby accessories, including burp cloths, bibs, receiving blankets, and shopping cart covers.
- Kari Price of Bitti Bottom – Featuring handmade minky blankets, bibs, burp rags, embellished burp rags, pacifier clips, and carrier strap drool pads in fun & geeky prints.
- Morgan Shock of Shock Designs – Featuring Nautical Hemp and Craft Cord Sailor/Turkhead’s Knot Bracelets in a variety of colours.
- Samantha Allison – 31 Bags - Featuring a wide range of purses, totes, accessories and organizational items that can be personalized to your liking.
- Valerie Boscacci – Childrens Bows
- Chrissy Bruce – Designs by Chrissy - Jewellry
- Bethany Grannan – Homemade Candles
- Kathleen Newell – Hand crocheted baby items
- Allison Ratliff – Safronie – Offering luxury fibers for knitting and spinning. One of a kind photo props, whistle britches soakers, longies, shorties and skirties.
- Erin Stark – Origami Owl - Customisable jewellry. Create a “living locket” for yourself, a loved one or for a valentines gift. Create one of a kind stylish jewellry.
Written by guest writer MJ Martin. MJ is a regular at the Nappy Shoppe. She cloth diapers, babywears and she and her teenage daughters use natural alternative methods for managing menstruation.
I’ve used tampons exclusively since I was about 15, so when I started searching for a greener alternative, I settled on Sea Pearls. As with any product, they have both their pros and cons.
- Easy to use. Really. I promise.
- Totally comfortable. I sometimes forget that I’ve got it in.
- Depending on tampon brand preference and usage, can save money.
- They don’t dry out your vagina the way regular tampons do, therefore don’t carry the risk of TSS.
- A natural, chemical-free alternative to tampons.
- Reusable, and compostable when they begin to wear out.
- Smells less than tampons. Seriously. The chemicals in sanitary products stink.
- It takes a little more foresight to use Sea Pearls when going out.
- No applicator comes with them, so you have to stick your fingers “up there”!
- They have to be cleaned.
So how exactly DO you use a sea sponge tampon? When I first received my Sea Pearls, I was somewhat apprehensive about trying them out. Straight out of the package they’re stiff, and huge! No way was I going to be able to stick that thing in my vag! Nevertheless, I was committed to at least giving them a shot, as I had already tried a menstrual cup and determined that it wasn’t for me. So I grabbed out the recommended cleaning supplies and disinfected them for the first time. Once the sponges got wet, they were totally soft and easy to squish into the right shape to wear. All I had to do was squeeze out the excess water, pinch it between my fingers and insert it just like a regular tampon. If you’ve ever used an OB style tampon that doesn’t have an applicator, it’s essentially the exact same thing, only with a sponge that you can reuse at the end. Once it’s in, I really don’t notice it at all. Sea Pearls absorb roughly the same amount as a regular tampon, so I gauge how often to clean it based on how frequently I would change a tampon. The biggest difference here is that sea sponges get heavier the fuller they get, so they will actually migrate downwards. Taking out Sea Pearls is more or less like putting one in, only in reverse. Pinch it gently with your fingers, and pull it out. Because they’re not drying, they don’t stick like tampons can. Rinse it out well in the sink, and put it back in. I usually disinfect mine once a day. To disinfect your sponge, soak it in a cup of warm water and one of the following for about 15 minutes:
2-3 drops of tea tree oil
1 Tbs apple cider vinegar
1 Tbs baking soda
1 tsp colloidal silver
1 tsp sea salt
¼ cup hydrogen peroxide and ¼ cup warm water – This method will also get rid of any staining
Let air dry, preferably in sun light. I fold a hand towel and leave mine to dry in the windowsill of my bedroom.
Leaving the house while using Sea Pearls does, admittedly, take a little more thought that just tossing a handful of tampons in your handbag. Personally, I prefer not to muck with cleaning my sponges in a public toilet, so I keep two sets in order to have enough. I certainly have, in a pinch had to rinse my sponge when I’m out, so it’s totally doable, I just prefer not to. Instead, I carry a small, double sided wet bag to keep clean, dampened sponges in one side, and used ones in the other to be dealt with at home. Washing with a mild soap and then disinfecting is recommended if you have to leave your sponges for a prolonged period of time. I usually use peroxide, because psychologically, seeing them bubble makes me feel like they’re cleaner.
One unexpected benefit of using Sea Pearls is that they smell less than regular tampons. Frankly, I don’t why this never occurred to me, as I’ve noticed the same phenomenon switching my teenage daughters from disposable pads to cloth, and also using cloth diapers. Whatever chemicals that companies use in their disposable products STINK when they get wet. Now, I’m not saying that you’ll smell like roses when Aunt Flo visits, but going chemical-free definitely reduces the smell factor.
How long a sponge will last can vary greatly from person to person, as it is largely dependent on body chemistry, and how they’re cared for. My first sets lasted me about a year, and to be honest, I tend to put them in my windowsill to dry and forget about them. I suspect they may have lasted quite a bit longer if I didn’t leave them exposed to the sunlight.
That’s really all there is to it. Sanitize before first use. Rinse as needed. Sanitize and leave to air dry in the sun. Easy, right?
Here at Nappy Shoppe we sell Sloomb Cubes in store only. We are often asked how to use these cubes. Katie Jones, our resident wool addict, tells us her method of using a Sloomb Cube.
A Sloomb cube is lanolizing made simple. It is a wonderful and quick lanolizing cube for your wool, perfect for emulsifying your solid lanolin, and highly moisturizing for your skin.
Made with: 100% pure pharmaceutical grade lanolin, organic glycerine soap (certified organic by the Soil Association of the UK), pure EO or FO.
Made without: animal testing, preservatives, alcohol, harsh drying ingredients, artificial colors, phthalates, and of course SLS free.
Katies Sure Fire Sloomb Cube LANO system!
- Run warm water in sink, hold a bar of wool wash under water to make water milky.
- Soak wool inside out in water, squeeze the wool gently, do not wring to twist. Let soak for 10 minutes while you get your lanolin ready.
- Cut a 1/8th of an inch of Sloomb cube and a teaspoon (more or less, personal preference) in measuring cup, poor boiling water and stir until milky white.
- Drain water in sink, squeeze wool. If you want you can stick it in washer for low spin only cycle.
- Poor lanolin water into sink or bucket and add warm water, keep the water at a close temp to your wool to prevent shocking it. Sometimes when the lanolin mixture is poured into the sink, the lanolin milk will “curdle”. This is simply the lanolin reacting to the cold of the sink and this is normal. You can take these “curdles” and rub them into the wet zone for extra lanolin where it is needed.
- Squeeze water out of wool and roll in a towel to get excess water out or do another low spin only cycle.
- Air dry only. Dry your wool inside out. Dry your wool FLAT. Katie uses a baby gate over a box to dry her wool.
Store your cube on a wooden soap deck.
Pre-loved Cloth Diaper Swap
Bring your gently used (clean!) cloth diapers to sell or swap, or just come to buy! All transactions are between buyers and sellers. Cash is usually the preferred method of payment though some people may take personal checks and paypal. Feel free to bring other small baby gear items as well (slings/carriers, diaper accessories etc).
When: Saturday January 12th
Time: 10:30am – 1:30pm
Where: Nappy Shoppe, 3253 Independence Parkway, Plano Texas 75075
Sellers book your spot on our classes page. It is under the special events category.
Sellers need to book their spot. We will be allocating space to each seller. Sellers will pay a $5 fee for their spot. The $5 will be refunded in the form of a gift certificate to Nappy Shoppe. Buyers do not need to book. Both buyers and sellers will need to sign a release. Please note we have limited space, so therefore limited seller spots.
Terms and Conditions
- All transactions are between buyer and seller. Transactions do not go through Nappy Shoppe. Bring sufficient cash to pay for product, and sellers should bring their own change. Nappy Shoppe does not take a commission. We just provide the space in which to do the swap. Nappy Shoppe does not accept liability for any transactions that do not go to the buyer/sellers satisfaction.
- Diapers should be of usable condition, and clean and odour free. Nappy Shoppe staff reserve the right to pull any products at are not deemed usable or clean or safe.
- Tag your products in advance so that your pricing is clear. If you are unsure as to how to price your diapers, check out www.diaperswappers.com to see what other items are selling for.
- Accessories like wet bags, pail liners, carriers etc are welcome to be traded as well.
Here are some typical terms used when selling used cloth diapers.
NIP(New in Package)
This really depends on the brand but generally you can ask retail but not more than that. And that would include shipping(more later) and fees(more later).
JP or PREPPED(Just prepped but never on the bum)
So you bought a diaper, prepped it and then decided it wasn’t going to work out. It is no longer NIP so you can’t ask retail but you can generally ask 80% to 90% as long as you are completely honest and that the diaper never touched a booty. That includes shipping and fees.
EUC(Excellent Used Condition)
Key word USED. This means your diaper was used but is still in pristine condition-no stains, stinks, shot elastic, holes, spots, smears, dots, or any other flaws that someone could come up with. Generally you can ask 70% to 80% of retail price. Again a lot depends on brand and that would include shipping and fees. And in my honest opinion you can’t have an EEEEEEUC diaper or even an EEUC diaper. Used is used and please only use one E! Otherwise it would be NIP or JP.
VGUC(Very Good Used Condition)-diaper is used and may have some wear but overall is in good shape for another mama to use on her baby. Generally asking price is 60%-70% depending on how much wear and if there is any minor flaws. Again depends on brand, and would include shipping and fees.
GUC-(Good Used Condition)-diaper is well loved, has minor flaws, relaxed elastic, pilling, velcro is curling, or the start of a tiny hole. Make sure to include any and all of that in your description. Generally asking price would be 30%-60% depending on amount of wear and tear. You guessed it: depends on brand, and would include shipping and fees.
FUC (Fair Used Condition) or Play Condition-diaper has several flaws including many of the above listed or has any staining. Pricing should generally be FFS(free for shipping) to 30% including shipping and fees.
If any of your diapers have stains, it will automatically fall into the GUC or FUC categories so make sure you sun sun sun those babies so you can get more money for them.
Come join us Saturday December 8th at Nappy Shoppe for Photos with Santa. Jennifer Sebby of Mountainpony Photography will be taking photos of little ones on Santa’s lap. Each family will get one free watermarked digital shot of their little one. Prints will be available to purchase in the week following the event via Mountainponyphotography.com.
Date: Saturday December 8th
Time: Session 1 – 11am – 1pm
Session 2 – 2pm-4pm
Where: Nappy Shoppe, 3253 Independence Parkway, Plano Texas 75075