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Best Travel Strollers: Honest & Updated Reviews

Best Travel Strollers: Honest & Updated Reviews

Before I had my baby I thought that picking up a stroller was a simple task. With so many strollers available on the market I thought anything I get should be good to travel with, as I’ve seen many parents gate-checking their travel strollers.

When many friends warned me that I’ll need two strollers: one for home and one for travel, I didn’t believe them. Let me tell you – I was very wrong. In fact, I ended up with FOUR strollers I’ve been frequently using as my circumstances changed and ended up buying and selling a decent amount of other strollers. I didn’t research everything I needed from the beginning and was following the trends, which was a big mistake.

A travel stroller is one of the most useful things to travel with a baby.

Woman sitting cross-legged in front of a lineup of various best travel strollers, smiling at the camera.

Why trust me?

I’m your crazy stroller lady! I’ve owned over 50 strollers, because I’m crazy about honest reviews.

I have detailed reviews on my lifestyle/parenting blog.

Best Travel Strollers in 2024

Overall winner: Babyzen Yoyo
Runner-up 1: Joolz Aer
Runner-up 2: Inglesina Quid
Best Double Travel Stroller: Zoe Twin+
Runner-up double: Larktale Caravan Coupe

When my research on travel strollers started and I quickly realized that there was no such thing as a perfect travel stroller. Every stroller had its pros and cons, and it really depends on what your child and you prefer.

The best traveling strollers are ones that are lightweight and narrow to lug around and carry, but feature extras such as a recline, a sun canopy, and a decent basket underneath.

Woman pushing a teal stroller in front of a vibrant pink house with red shutters, demonstrating a stylish travel stroller option.
Traveling with our favorite stroller in Italy

Travel Stroller or Stroller for Airplane?

All strollers for airplanes are good for traveling, but not all travel strollers are good for the airplane.

If you’re planning on flying often, don’t think you will be exploring all day, or have older kids that might only need the stroller occasionally then consider a stroller that fits in the overhead compartment (I created a dedicated list here).

Baby in a travel stroller inside a public transport, highlighting the convenience of a compact stroller for city commuting.
Consider the fact that you might have to lift the stroller on buses, trains, and other forms of public transport. Or even the trunk.

Travel Stroller for Infant

One big myth about travel strollers is that they can’t be used from birth. These days it’s not true, as many recline flat or offer a newborn insert.

The only strolling equipment you cannot use since birth (unless it’s car seat compatible) are stroller wagons. But, as handy as they are at home I’d only recommend traveling with the smallest ones – like Larktale Caravan Coupe, for example.

Some babies love strollers, while others prefer carriers. Some only want to sleep with a flat recline, others hate a flat recline. Some love cocoons, and others hate cocoons. Some babies are fine in a car seat, while others, like mine, hate the car seat.

You’ll want to see how you handle luggage and carry-ons on the plane and how a stroller fits or doesn’t fit, in this scenario that suits YOU.

Can a Travel Stroller Be Used Since Birth?

We started traveling with baby Dylan when he was 2 weeks old. By 4 months he flew on 20 flights, at least half of which I’ve taken solo just with him, without my partner. Most travel strollers cannot be used from birth without something extra (like an insert) and it’s recommended that you wait at least 4-6 months, as they don’t fully recline.

There are a few strollers, however, that have an option of a newborn insert or flat recline that can make them usable from birth. As great as it sounds, however, my baby basically refused any type of bassinet or cocoon by 3 months. There was no way I was able to put him in a bassinet to lie flat, so we used a reclined stroller early on.

Do You Need a Carseat Clip Option for a Travel Stroller?

Strapping a car seat into a stroller isn’t something anyone should do unless you’re in a car because it’s not healthy for a baby.

Practically though, I think it also defeats the purpose of a lightweight stroller (most car seats aren’t exactly light at all!) – I’d rather strap the car seat to my carry-on.

Various types of strollers either recline flat or offer a newborn insert, which makes them usable from birth.

However, some parents might want to have this option and it’s a fair requirement. Almost all travel strollers have a clip-on option, vs umbrella strollers mostly don’t.

Woman strolling with a baby in a stroller along a picturesque lakeside path surrounded by mountains, perfect for travel.
Uppababy Vista was perfect for buggy-friendly mountain hikes, but would never travel with it ever again or use it for two kids.

Detailed Reviews of Good Travel Strollers

Babyzen Yoyo+ Stroller

20″ x 17″ x 7″  (folded) / 52 x 44 x 18 cm
13 lbs / 6.2 kg
Close-up of a sleek black and teal travel stroller, showcasing its design and functionality.

For a long time there was no competition for Babyzen Yoyo, and this stroller used to be no.1 on the market. I believe it still is honestly.

As it’s on the more expensive side, I tried to avoid getting it as I thought I could easily get away with another travel stroller – just to realize I needed a Yoyo after all.

I tested it when traveling in Italy, Greece, PolandMalta, France, Mexico, Spain, El Salvador and the USA.

Its wheels, while small, are surprisingly good and there’s no need to even lift the stroller over the curb or cobblestones. I’ve also driven through mud and gravel without any issues. It’s sturdier than some other travel strollers that are actually heavier, like Joolz Aer or Bugaboo Butterfly.

It’s the only travel stroller that doesn’t fall backward with a diaper bag or another stroller hanging from it (Yoyo Connect) – even without a baby sitting in the stroller.

Many people complain about the fact that the seat recline degree isn’t flat, but it’s just the same as other travel strollers because that’s the law – super compact strollers can’t fully recline for tripping hazard. The recline is more than sufficient.

If you want Yoyo to be suitable from birth you will have to get a newborn pack or bassinet (I recommend a newborn pack over a bassinet because it folds with the stroller!).

You can now make Yoyo a double stroller with Yoyo Connect. It’s an absolute game changer as you can fold the other stroller when an older sibling wants to walk!

WARNING: There are fake Yoyo strollers sold online and known as Yoya Baby Stroller and they’re not safe or tested. Don’t buy them.


  • Fits as cabin luggage on ALL planes
  • Can be one-hand folded on the 2nd step
  • Great wheels & suspension
  • Easily maneuverable with one hand
  • Can be a double with Yoyo Connect


  • Needs additional Yoyo-only accessories (footrest, bug net, bumper bar)
  • Canopy on a smaller side
  • Basket on the smaller side, but sufficient
  • Pricy

Would I Recommend It Overall: YES

Read my extra detailed review of Babyzen Yoyo+ Stroller

Father pushing the Babyzen Yoyo+ travel stroller along a pebble beach with beach chairs and umbrellas, epitomizing a family-friendly vacation accessory.

Joolz Aer

21″ L x 17.7″ W x 8.5″ H (folded) / 53 x 44 x 22 cm
13.4 lbs / 6 kg

Unlike full-size Joolz strollers, in my opinion, Aer is somewhat well-designed. It has a huge canopy, enough space even for older kids and a decent basket.

It has a one-hand fold, good recline, peek-a-boo window, and other perks one might want from a travel stroller. It also includes accessories like a rain cover.

I wish the button to fold wasn’t in the middle of the handlebar as it makes things more difficult when steering with one hand.

The seat back is higher than on many other competitors and the canopy is plenty big.

Tiny planes or some regional AA flights will not fit it in their overhead bin, because of an additional inch in height, unfortunately.

I still love this stroller and it offers a bassinet for a newborn as well (only two travel strollers offer that option – another one is Yoyo).

Full review is available here.


  • Sturdy wheels
  • Easy one-hand fold & unfold
  • Big basket
  • Lifetime warranty


  • On the pricier side
  • Doesn’t fold with bumper bar
  • Won’t fit on smaller planes

Would I Recommend It Overall: Yes

Cheerful toddler in a stroller enjoying a snack against the backdrop of the iconic Big Ben, a perfect travel stroller moment on a city trip.

Inglesina Quid

23″ x 18.3″ x 6.8″ (folded) / 58 x 46 x 17 cm
13 lbs / 5 kg
Fashionable travel stroller with a vibrant pattern, shown folded and unfolded, highlighting its compact and stylish design for travelers.

I rarely see Inglesina listed in the top choices for a travel stroller, but I feel like it deserves a mention because it’s honestly a good product.

It’s very similar to Uppababy Minu at a more affordable price, but folds smaller, the canopy is better in terms of flimsiness and adjustable footrest.

I used it in the US so far and I like it a lot.

You need to buy accessories because it doesn’t come with a rain cover or carry bag. There are currently no car seat attachments so there’s no way to use it with a newborn.

The recline isn’t completely flat, but almost flat and I believe no kid ever needs more than 150 degrees after getting used to it.

While the stroller is bigger than other smaller brands it might not always fit on all aircraft, you might be able to squeeze it on some but don’t always count on it.

Woman with a patterned travel stroller on a suburban sidewalk, illustrating the everyday practicality of a compact stroller.


  • Big canopy
  • Almost full-recline (adjustable levels)
  • Much more affordable than most
  • Various cute designs
  • Adjustable in-built footrest
  • Bumper bar included


  • Needs both hands to fold & unfold
  • No carseat attachment possible
  • Seat/fabric doesn’t come off so we’re still figuring out how to clean it
  • Won’t fit in overhead bin

Would I Recommend It Overall: YES

Bugaboo Butterfly

22″ x 15″ x 9″  (folded) / 55 x 38 x 23 cm
15.8 lbs / 7.2 kg
Sleek olive green travel stroller designed for ease of mobility and comfort.

Bugaboo Butterfly is a highly anticipated and marketed replacement for the now discontinued Bugaboo Ant.

Butterly is surely an improvement from Ant, but it’s far from being a decent competitor of Babyzen Yoyo or even Joolz Aer, in my opinion.

It folds but you need a little push at the end and the carry strap gets lots in the stroller. The basket underneath is perfect with mesh sides but things could fall out through front. No issues with navigating it on uneven terrains.

I tested it when in the USA. You can read my extra detailed review here.

The seat is actually taller than Yoyo’s or most strollers and has a higher weight limit up to 50 lbs, so it’s advertised that it can be used for a child longer but as the canopy is built-in I have to disagree. For a tall child, 3.5 years is a max (as tested on my child – we also maxed out on top straps and he told me he feels uncomfortable at only 3 years, not even 3.5).

While the seat height is tall, the canopy is built-in which results in similar headspace as on strollers with lower seat back height. The recline is also less than on Babyzen Yoyo or Joolz Aer.

The wheels are durable, but the stroller is a bit heavier and bigger than Yoyo which means it won’t always fit all smaller aircrafts. But, when the stroller is folded, all 4 wheels are down, unlike in Yoyo, so you don’t get your clothes covered in dirt. The break also makes up for the wheels, as it’s easy to lock and unlock.

My other concerns with this stroller are the footrest that is harder to adjust (seems tight, especially when stroller is folded already) and smaller kids can get their feet caught in it, due to the space between fabric and material.

Happy toddler in a black stroller with a playful monster print hoodie, accompanied by a woman in a floral dress.


  • Amazing basket
  • Folds with bumper bar
  • Adjustable harness
  • Big extendable canopy
  • Washable seat fabric


  • Frame paint peels off easily and scratches
  • No newborn options apart from a car seat
  • In-built footrest gets in the way
  • Carry strap can block the break and often disappears inside when the stroller is folded

Would I Recommend It Overall: Not Really for this Price

Woman comparing two travel strollers side by side, showcasing their different features and designs.
Bugaboo Butterfly vs Babyzen Yoyo – it’s not even a fair comparison honestly, Babyzen Yoyo is much better quality.

BabyJogger City Tour 2

22″ x 17″ x 9″ (folded) / 57 x 45 x 23 cm
14 lbs / 6.3 kg
Compact black travel stroller, ideal for parents on the go with its lightweight and foldable design.

First things first – BabyJogger is a brand name and none of their strollers are jogging strollers. City Tour is the more lightweight and newer sibling of the Babyjogger City Mini GT, which I’d probably recommend more overall unless you need to exclusively for travel.

It’s smaller and sturdier than Mountain Buggy, but not as sturdy as Yoyo. It offers an almost full recline and built-in footrest, which is a huge plus. The only downside is a small canopy.

The basket is spacious, but I wouldn’t hang anything from the handlebar as it could tip over.

The seat could have more depth as it’s shallow, but not terrible. The straps aren’t super comfortable according to my child, but the younger one never complained.


  • One-hand fold
  • Many colors available
  • Big basket
  • Near flat recline


  • Two-hand unfolding
  • Seat is a bit hard
  • Won’t fit in the overhead on some airlines

Would I Recommend It Overall: Possibly

ZOE Tour+

22″ x 14″ x 9″ (folded) / 56 x 36 x 23 cm
11.3 lbs / 5.1 kg
Stylish grey stroller with brown accents, combining functionality with a modern aesthetic.

Zoe Traveler+ is the most popular ZOE stroller and it’s one of the best on the market, especially if you take price into consideration.

It has all the features you might need: almost flat recline, big canopy, bumper bar, big storage.

It can also be expanded to tandem with an extra seat that can be removed easily.

The Tour+ is slightly wider with a taller seat back than Zoe Traveler, making it better for everyday use as your little one grows and you more frequently need increased storage. It’s compatible with a car seat adapter.

The basic included wheels work fine, but not as great as Yoyo or Cybex. Zoe will go through cobblestones, but not as smoothly as you might want it to go.


  • Can fit infant
  • Almost flat recline
  • Big canopy
  • Expandable to 2nd seat
  • Option of off-road wheels


  • Basic wheels aren’t amazing
  • Might not fit in the overhead

Would I Recommend It Overall: YES

Woman outdoors with a baby in the GB Pockit Stroller, demonstrating the stroller's use in a real-life setting.
GB Pockit+: baby looks incredibly uncomfortable and you cannot adjust that much. Dylan was about 5 months.

Uppababy Minu

23″ x 20″ x 11″ (folded) / 59 x 52 x 29 cm
14.8 lbs / 6.7 kg
Stroller with an extendable grey canopy for added sun protection, highlighting its versatility for outdoor use.

Uppababy Minu basically replaces the bulky umbrella stroller Uppababy G-Luxe. You can’t beat their customer service if something breaks and their free repair service in the US, Canada and UK.

The fold is super easy. It folds the same way as Cybex Eezy S Twist, but it can also stand on its own.

Unfolding technically requires one hand, but you need to open a small lock on the side first, and for me it kept locking back unless I used both hands, unfortunately.

I tested it when in the USA. You can read my extra detailed review here.

The wheels are the best and can go on any terrain. The peekaboo window has mesh ventilation and can be covered to protect the baby from the sun.

The hoods in all Uppababy products are the best of the best in terms of size, but unlike in their full-size strollers the Minu canopy is fragile and I can see it breaking easily.

One concern some parents might have about the seat is that when the child bends forward the whole seat back moves as well. It’s not a deal breaker for me (Babyzen Yoyo and Cybex Libelle do the same thing) but some parents aren’t happy about that.

If you’re a bumper bar parent like me, don’t be too excited about the Minu bumper bar that’s included with the stroller. It’s a bit of a joke, because it’s way too short it feels like an additional hard belly strap – when my baby holds it his elbows are squished all the way back (see photo below).

I’d actually say that Minu can definitely be used a main stroller as well, not just a bigger travel stroller. As it might be too big for many parents to travel with all the time, especially on planes, if you have no space in the apartment you can just get Minu instead of a giant Vista or Cruz.

Woman in a floral dress pushing a grey travel stroller, blending style and convenience for active parents.


  • Sturdy quality tall seat
  • Easy one-hand fold
  • High handlebar
  • Fantastic customer service


  • Expensive
  • Bulkier than others
  • Needs both hands to unfold
  • Bumper bar is way too short

Would I Recommend It Overall: Maybe

ZOE Twin+ Double Travel Stroller

29″ x 28″ x 9″ (folded) / 73 x 71 x 22 cm
19 lbs / 8.6 kg
Double travel stroller in grey with wooden handlebars, perfect for families with two young children.

ZOE is still relatively narrow and extra lightweight for a side-by-side stroller. For a double, it folds fantastic and small and it’s also Disney approved stroller.

Did I mention it can also expand to a triple?

Zoe Twin is one of the strollers I never thought I’d be recommending but ended up loving it.

Switching to a double stroller when you have a toddler is a pain in the butt – not going to lie. We kept considering just getting two single travel strollers, but decided to try out Zoe and didn’t regret it.

Each seat can recline separately, the canopy is just amazing (similar to their single stroller) and there’s even a cupholder for the kid and parent.

I tested it in the USA and Mexico (read my detailed review).


  • Huge canopy
  • Easy one-hand fold
  • Cupholders included
  • Great recline


  • Won’t fit though many doors in small historic cities or Europe
  • Wheels could be better

Would I Recommend It Overall: Yes!

Contours Bitsy Compact Fold

22″ x 11″ x 10″ (folded with handle) / 55 x 27 x 25 cm
12.3 lbs / 5.5 kg
Simple yet functional black travel stroller, emphasizing its practicality for daily use.

Contours Bitsy isn’t the most popular stroller on the market, but it should be. It’s cheap and has almost everything you need.

Contours has something that many other strollers are lacking: sandal-friendly brake. While there’s no recline it has an in-built bumper bar, it’s a super compact fold fitting in the overhead.

The wheels are so maneuverable and provide a smooth ride.


  • Ultra-compact
  • One hand fold
  • Protected underneath basket
  • Sandal friendly brake


  • No recline
  • Seat is quite hard
  • Not everything is detachable to wash

Would I Recommend It Overall: Yes

Woman pushing a travel stroller on a scenic lakeside path with stunning mountain views in the background, ideal for adventurous families looking for strollers for Travel

Compact Stroller for Disney

Many parents are always looking for a stroller for Disney World since kids, even older, won’t want to walk too much and most big strollers aren’t approved for Disney.

While Disneyworld has a stroller rental service, it costs $15 and might not be everyone’s preferred choice – especially since you still need to get through the airport and to various parks. Disney rental stroller is like a giant plastic container so you might have a bit of better luck renting from an external company like BabyQuip.

Since 2019 wagons are NOT permitted at Disneyworld and Disneyland anymore either. Many parents were bringing wagons to Disneyworld, but it’s no longer possible.

Strollers larger than 31” (79 cm) in width and 52” (132cm) in length are not permitted to reduce space, so keep this in mind.

Questions to Ask Yourself Before Buying a Travel Stroller

How Much Are You Willing to Spend?

I originally refused to pay a lot for a second stroller. However, as I travel all the time I realized that I’d rather spend extra money to be able to comfortably fold the stroller and bring it with me on the plane.

You might think that a cheap stroller from Walmart is good for your trip to Disney, but keep in mind that if it breaks right after you won’t be able to use it again or sell it. It doesn’t always pay off to be cheap.

Is Taking It With You Into the Overhead Bin Important?

Personally, I hate gate-checking the stroller or car seat. After you deplane you need to usually wait forever for the stroller to be returned to you and pray that it’s not lost or destroyed.

If they even return it to you at the gate, because some airports in Europe simply don’t return it until the luggage belt. If it’s raining it might also arrive soaking wet.

Do You Need a One-Hand Fold Travel Stroller?

If you’re always traveling with your partner, one-hand fold might not be as important. However, if you’re handling your child alone, especially babies that cannot yet stand up, along with your luggage, one hand fold might become a must. For me, it was a deal-breaker.

You will need to fold your stroller and put it through the X-ray machine while going through security if you are gate checking it or taking it as hand luggage. If it doesn’t fold compactly it will need to be manually inspected and takes extra time.

One way or another, you’ll need to hold your baby and fold the stroller with one hand. Otherwise, you’ll need to hand the baby off to someone as you fold and unfold the stroller.

Mother navigating a charming old town's cobblestone alley with a travel stroller, a real test of maneuverability and durability while comparing the Babyzen Yoyo vs Bugaboo Ant
Exploring the breathtaking Amalfi Coast with a baby stroller, showcasing how travel gear can blend seamlessly into picturesque surroundings.

Woman with a travel stroller standing by an ornate gate, combining elegance with practicality for stylish parents on the go.
Bugaboo Ant did okay-ish on gravel and stones, but overall wasn’t practical

Other IMPORTANT Things to Consider:

1) If you look at any family blogs or websites with reviews you’ll see the same strollers popping up over and over again. However, every year they come up with new strollers with more improvements. 2 years ago the same stroller might not have had the same function the newer model of the same stroller has now.

Many reviews are also sponsored or gifted and then not allowed to mention flaws (you’re asked to omit the flaws and say nothing). Always look for reviews of the newest model on the market!

2) Many all-in-one travel stroller reviews haven’t even seen the stroller they’re reviewing. I read that some fit in the overhead bin when they clearly don’t and that some recline when they don’t.

I read many complaints that apparently, the stroller I own doesn’t recline, when in fact it reclines flat. That said – make sure you’re certain about the things you need before you purchase a stroller. As you can see from the photos, I tested most strollers I’m talking about.

Which Compact Strollers Didn’t Make the Cut and Why?

SilverCross Jet – Too restricted basket, complicated fold, and not worth the price.

Summer Infant 3D Lite – While super cheap, it’s an umbrella stroller so too bulky after folding and breaks easily. Plus, double wheels are harder to maneuver.

Besrey Airplane Stroller Double wheels hard to maneuver, no recline at all.

Jovial Portable Folding Baby Stroller – Great stroller, but the front wheels have to be unlocked manually by hand – yuck!

Kolcraft Cloud Umbrella – You get what you pay for. It tears along the sides where internal poles rub within a month and doesn’t recline at all.

Bombi Bebee – Too flimsy and too short seat space.

Best Travel Stroller Accessories

Often you can buy accessories like cup holders, bag clips, or trays to make the stroller more convenient. That, on top of the basics such as rain cover and bug net.

While many strollers already come with a bug net and rain cover, many do not – and it might not depend on the stroller, but on the place you’re ordering it from.

Even when buying on Amazon, you’ll have 10 different companies supplying the same stroller with different bundles.

The problem with many strollers is that not everything from one stroller will fit on the other. For instance, Babyzen Yoyo or Bugaboo Ant requires its own accessories because of the design and there’s no way around it (I’ve tried).

Add everything to your budget before making a final decision about the best travel strollers.


Wednesday 3rd of July 2024

Thank you for the reviews! What would you say is the best for a growing 2 year old? I'm torn between the Babyzen Yoyo or Joolz Aer (not sure about the prices though), the Zoe Travel (although the Tour seems nice as well with the wheel option, just not sure about for airplane storage), and initially the Colugo Compact. The options are overwhelming, but with a 2 year old I definitely want something that will last through time and growth.


Monday 8th of July 2024

I'd say no to Colugo for durability. Zoe is a good stroller, but it's obviously not working as smoothly as Joolz or Yoyo (it is half price, so it makes sense).


Tuesday 12th of March 2024

Hello Anna, love your reviews, thank you so much again. I was hesitating between Ergobaby Metro and Yoyo2. I ordered the Yoyo2 yesterday, very excited to receive it soon. There are people reviewing both and say that Ergobaby is better. Can you tell once again why you wouldn’t chose the Metro over yoyo? Many thanks 🙏


Monday 18th of March 2024

Ergobaby fold requires extra steps and unfolding as well. It also doesn't have a seat on the buggy board and Yoyo does. Ergo it's also sometimes a few cm too big for smaller European carriers to fit in the overhead bin :/

Chris S.

Tuesday 6th of February 2024

Have you tried or looked at the Delta Clutch? Seems to be pretty decent and at a price of around $100 on sale it's super affordable, and weighs less than 12lbs too.


Thursday 8th of February 2024

Yes I have. It's a very basic stroller for extremely quick escapades, because the seat is uncomfortable and not suitable for a smaller infant, but then on the other hand the max. height is 40" and to rest their head comfortably even less, so this stroller really works for an average time between 12 months to max. 2.5 years, but in our case kids were tall so truly by 2 years it was useless.


Monday 4th of December 2023

Corrected grammar: Hi, thank you very much for this. It’s very helpful to read your article. I have the uppaBaby vista stroller with all the accessories, and now that I’m planning a trip to Greece, I don’t want to take it since I love it but it’s huge. So, I'm in between buying a secondhand Yoyo+ (2019) in very good condition or a new Baby Jogger City Tour. What are your thoughts about it?


Tuesday 5th of December 2023

Honestly, both would be great options. Our Yoyo served us well for years and the bonus over it is that is that every airline knows it, so you don't need to argue about it much when taking it on board. In my situation Yoyo was a winner between these two because I could change the seat fabric when it got nasty after years of abuse and also the ride-on board for the older child offered a seat (vs BabyJogger one doesn't). Otherwise, either would serve you just fine!

Charlie petrou

Sunday 8th of October 2023

Thank you for this great review! I have the Joolz aer and our first trip abroad will be when my baby is almost 4.5 months old, will we be able to use it at that age? Also at what age do you need a bumper bar? Thank you


Monday 9th of October 2023

Depends on your baby and their ability to sit and hold their head honestly. My first child was ready for the seat at 3.5 months, while my second child wasn't ready until almost 7 months. Worst case scenario you can get a bassinet that fits on Joolz Aer.

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