Having children is a magical, but extremely expensive, experience. Thankfully, you can make it a whole lot less costly by stocking up on some of the best deals on baby products on Amazon Prime Day.
Like a Black Friday in July, the fourth annual Prime Day will take place Monday, July 16, 2018. It will offer thousands of deals exclusively for Prime members beginning at 3 p.m. on the 16th. And get this: The deals have already started as of Tuesday, July 3.
Not a Prime Member? Sign up here for a free 30-day trial, plus you'll get access to all of today's deals.
But what kind of sales can you expect for parenting products on the actual day? It can run the gamut from baby clothing, bottles, and furniture to weird but genius devices like digital video monitors. And as far as the price goes, prices were slashed last year, so parenting just got a little easier — and a whole lot less expensive. Get your carts ready.
Starting on Monday, July 16, Bustle will be keeping track of the best deals worth snagging on Prime Day 2018, so be sure to watch this space for the latest. But for now, check out the deals from last year to get an idea of what's in store!
1. A Baby Monitor With Night Vision
This adorable teddy bear-shaped video monitor with night vision lets you keep an eye on your baby day or night.
2. A Carry-On Your Toddler Can Ride On
3. A Portable Highchair For Feeding On The Go
4. A Lightweight, Easy-To-Carry Car Seat For Your Infant
5. A Swing That Sways Your Baby To Sleep
6. An Activity Center Make For The Outdoors
Summer Infant Pop N' Jump Portable Activity Center, $36 (was $60), Amazon
This lightweight portable jumper features a canopy that can help protect your baby from the sun's harmful rays.
7. A Stroller Amazon Reviewers Are Raving About
8. A Lightweight, Rear-Facing Infant Car Seat
9. A Months Worth Of Quick-Drying Diapers
Not looking for any big ticket items? Then stock up on the basics like these quick-drying diapers that are 30 percent off.
Romper may receive a portion of sales from products purchased from this article, which was created independently from Romper’s editorial and sales departments.