BABY GIRL NAMES THAT START WITH B. BABY BIBS PERSONALIZED. BEST TASTING FORMULA FOR BABIES.
OXO Tot Sippy Cup with Handles, Aqua, 7 Ounce
The OXO Tot Sippy Cup collection offers several spillproof solutions for teaching baby how to drink like a big kid. Available with handles, the 7-ounce Sippy Cup is easy for little hands to hold when baby is transitioning from a bottle. The Sippy Cup with Handles has soft, non-slip Handles that are angled so baby doesn't have to turn his wrists too far; the Handles are removable for when baby’s grasp develops. All Sippy Cups have non-slip grips, a dimple in the lid that makes room for little noses, and translucent walls to show just how much is left. Each has a leakproof valve which releases pressure for comfortable sipping and is easily removable for cleaning. All OXO Tot Sippy, Straw and Training Cup lids are interchangeable.The OXO Tot Sippy Cup collection offers several spillproof solutions for teaching baby how to drink like a big kid. Available with handles, the 7-ounce Sippy Cup is easy for little hands to hold when baby is transitioning from a bottle. The Sippy Cup with Handles has soft, non-slip Handles that are angled so baby doesn't have to turn his wrists too far; the Handles are removable for when baby’s grasp develops. All Sippy Cups have non-slip grips, a dimple in the lid that makes room for little noses, and translucent walls to show just how much is left. Each has a leakproof valve which releases pressure for comfortable sipping and is easily removable for cleaning. All OXO Tot Sippy, Straw and Training Cup lids are interchangeable.85% (12)
The OXO Tot Sippy Cup with Handles (Aqua) offers a fun, spill-proof solution for helping your toddler transition from bottles to cups. The 7-ounce cup features non-slip grips for easy handling, and large, angled handles that can be removed once your child's grip improves. A leak-proof lid fits snugly onto the cup; while the dimple in the middle of the lid makes room for little noses. BPA-free and dishwasher safe, this colorful Sippy Cup helps make the learning experience enjoyable for both you and your baby.
Sippy Cup 7 oz with Handles (Aqua)
At a Glance:
Ages: 6 months +
This Sippy Cup features a leak-proof valve that releases pressure so your child can sip comfortably.
(Shown here in green.) View larger.
Designed to Accommodate Growing Toddlers
The OXO Tot Sippy Cup with Handles offers a fun and mess-free way of helping toddlers transition from using bottles to big-kid cups. Designed for children six months and older, the brightly colored, 7-ounce cup features large handles that are angled so your little one doesn't have to turn his wrists too far and non-slip grips along the sides for easy handling. Once your toddler has mastered how to grip firmly, simply remove the handles to turn the cup into a regular Sippy Cup.
Lid Features Drinking Comfort and Liquid Containment
The lid screws on tightly to keep drinks inside while still making it easy to drink from, and transparent walls help you know just how much liquid is left. In addition, a dimple in the lid makes room for little noses, and a leak-proof valve releases pressure so your child can sip comfortably. The valve is removable for easy cleaning.
The Tot 7-ounce Sippy Cup with Handles is also available without handles in a 7-ounce and 11-ounce size. All are part of the OXO Tot Feeding Line that also includes Straw Cups and Training Cups. All OXO Tot Sippy, Straw, and Training Cup lids are interchangeable.
Safe and Convenient
The OXO Tot line of cups is BPA-, phthalate-, and PVC-free, so you'll have one less thing to worry about. And all are top-rack dishwasher safe for added convenience.
The OXO Tot Feeding Line: The Right Tools for the Job
In five years, 25 babies were born to OXO employees, making for many users of all things baby! The collective group of new parents set out to create a line of baby and toddler products, developed to minimize frustration of parents and toddlers as they transition from babies to big-kids. The OXO Tot line of Sippy Cups, Straw Cups and Training Cups provides moms and dads a number of options for teaching their toddler to drink like a grown up.
About OXO: Making Everyday Living Easier for Over 20 Years
OXO launched its first set of kitchen tools in 1990, and the company has since branched into every room of the home and beyond. OXO products are designed to make everyday living easier for the widest possible spectrum of users. And with the launch of OXO Tot, an exciting new line of baby and toddler products, the company has extended that mission even further, to include the youngest ever users - children.
What's in the Box
One 7-ounce OXO Tot Sippy Cup with Handles (Aqua).
Sippy Cups 7 ozSippy Cups 7 oz with Handles
Sippy Cups 11 ozStraw Cups 7 oz with Handles (Coming Soon)
Straw Cups 11 oz (Coming Soon)Training Cups
I Will Not Forget You
Few years ago I read this story in the Finding Jesus section of the Billy Graham Evangelistic Association’s Decision magazine and had never left my mind ever since then; when you read it you will know why. Has a story ever made you cry and laugh at the same time? Just few minutes ago I was praying and I ended up crying and laughing at the same time. Crying because I was praying for someone I love with all my heart and wanted to see that person resting joyfully and peacefully in our Father’s loving and mighty arms, and to see that person being using mightily for God’s glory. Laughing because I remembered the Cross and I realized that the war has already been won—Satan has lost the war 2,000 years ago for the souls of God’s children. Laughing because our God is so wonderful and His love is so amazing and indescribable that the thought of Him is infinitely of times more wonderful than gaining any amount of money or any other activity on earth that we think it can bring us joy and laughter. This story has the potential of making you cry for most the parts, but then make you smile at the end. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- I Will Not Forget You by Maylo Aames My mother fell into the occult shortly after she married my father, and she became so consumed that she would leave me alone for days when I was an infant. She would just throw a bottle in the crib and go to the couch to have visions and trances. When I was one, my father left to pursue a homosexual lifestyle. My mother re-married and had two children, my brother and sister. During grade school, I cared for them while my mother attended occult meetings. She believed she was an apostle, and she regularly had visions of chariots, angels, rats and balls of fire floating in our living room. She was erratic and violent. My stepfather worked long hours and soon began to drink heavily. My biological father would pop up occasionally and take me to his Hollywood apartment for the weekend. He lived in a totally different world, touring with Johnny Mathis and work¬ing for Lana Turner. He seemed so glamorous and rich. His life was full of beautiful gay men who fawned all over me and made me laugh. They partied all the time. My mother and my stepfather divorced when I was in grade school. He became a gutter drunk and was found in an alley one day with gangrene in his leg. He had an amputation but later died. Mom got a job keypunching at night while I played "mommy" for my siblings during the week. One day my mom brought home a man from work named "Bud" (name changed for privacy). He was huge, about 6'4". His face was scarred, and he had a Brooklyn accent. Time passed, and he moved in with us. When I was 11, my mom told me that Bud had bought a hamburger truck in Santa Barbara and needed me to work with him. I didn't want to go; I cried the whole drive up. She took me to Bud's temporary apartment and left me there. I was terrified. I spent that night in the bathtub crying while Bud tried to break down the bathroom door. Eventually he did. Enraged, he raped me repeatedly that night and continued to rape me nearly every night until I was 15. During those four years, our "family" moved from apartment to apart¬ment across the San Fernando Valley. The rapes would happen in the afternoon while my mother was making dinner. She knew. Bud and Mom would get into violent fights. Often I would lock my brother and sister in another room and call the police. Inevitably, I would get slugged. I remember one time when the police asked my mom if she wanted to press charges. She said no. I said, "What about me?" sporting a split fat lip. They said I was a minor and Mom would have to press charges for me. The message was this: "You are trapped." I became depressed and wanted to die. The older I got, the more I fought with Bud—and the more violent the rapes became. He told me if anyone ever found out what was going on he would kill me. Once I ran away and hitchhiked to my father's house. As he was saying things like, "I know just how you feel," there was a knock at the door—he had called mom and Bud. Bud was kind and grateful to my father. They all acted like wise, respon¬sible adults, burdened with this problem child. Unbelievable. We went home, and Bud beat me up again. I disappeared when I was 15, living first with a hooker, then on the streets of Hollywood with a boyfriend. We ate cabbage and pizzas from trash cans; I was involved in street fights and stabbings. We did all kinds of drugs—whatever took the pain away. Eventually I got a job on a CBS pilot show and began my act¬ing career. One day, while I was doing a cable TV series, every¬one started whispering, "Willie Aames is going to guest star next week." I didn't know who he was, but soon I found out that he wanted to have lunch withUNHCR News Story: A new start in Mexico: leaving domestic violence behind
A Mother and Child Reunion: Rebecca is reunited with her son. UNHCR / M. Garcia. A new start in Mexico: leaving domestic violence behind. MEXICO CITY, Mexico, September 22 (UNHCR) – Rebecca* looked a picture of happiness as she hugged her beloved son at Mexico's International Airport late last month after more than a year apart. The last time she saw 20-year-old Juan,* in June last year, she was in the depths of despair and living in fear of her life. The 40-year-old brunette was a long-term victim of domestic violence, but, unlike most women abused in the home, she fled to another country because she felt there was no person or organization she could turn to in her native Nicaragua. Last year, she was granted refugee status in Mexico on the grounds that it would be dangerous to repatriate her. Domestic violence is a big problem in Nicaragua, where some non-governmental organizations (NGO) estimate that up to 60 percent of women have been physically abused by a partner at least once. Reporting the crime is no guarantee of protection; more than 70 percent of those accused of domestic violence are either acquitted or never charged, according to Nicaraguan human rights organizations. Many women in the country refer to domestic violence as "the cross one must carry." Rebecca bore it for more than 20 years. Her misery began almost as soon as she married the man she thought that she wanted to spend the rest of her life with. She was just 17 at the time and unaware of the dark side of his character – the verbal and physical abuse didn't take long to surface. Her husband used to beat her, yell at her, call her names, put her down in public and even sexually abuse her. He would not let her work, but he refused to give her an allowance. He would fly into a rage if she looked at any man, even her doctor or a waiter in a restaurant. When she became pregnant with twins, Rebecca's husband refused to let her see a doctor. One baby was still-born and the other died a few weeks later, possibly due to the beatings she suffered during pregnancy. A year later, after giving birth to her son, Rebecca first tried to leave home. Her husband fired a gun at the ground as she was heading out of the door; she decided to stay rather than risk the life of her son. Rebecca thought about having a surgical operation to stop her having more children. "I was worried that I might have a baby girl and I didn't want her to suffer the way I did my whole life," she said. But Rebecca needed her husband's consent under Nicaraguan law, and he refused. It wasn't until last year, with her son now an adult, that she ran off. "My son used to tell me that he wouldn't dare to leave the house, because he was always afraid of what could happen to me at home. The last two years, things got even worse because I started to resist," Rebecca explained. She joined the well-worn route travelled by irregular migrants and refugees through Central America to the United States. The UN refugee agency works closely with the authorities in countries like Mexico to try and identify those in need of international protection in these mixed migration flows, mostly people fleeing conflict and persecution – domestic violence is a form of persecution. Rebecca was detected by the Mexican immigration authorities near the border with the United States. When she told of her fears about being sent back to Nicaragua, her case was referred to the Mexican Commission of Aid to Refugees. The abused woman was granted refugee status a year ago and has found employment as an administrative assistant. The icing on the cake of her new life came when her son was allowed, with assistance from UNHCR, to join her. She said her husband had used psychological threats to keep her at home, warning that "if I ever dared to leave, I would never be in peace, that I would have to spend the rest of my life watching my back." But she feels that she is now in a good place where he can't get at her. "I never went to war, but it felt like it. I am a survivor," Rebecca said while waiting for the arrival of her boy. "Once I have my son with me, I will finally feel this nightmare is over." * Names changed for protection reasons By Mariana Echandi in Mexico City, Mexico
Desperate for a fresh start after a tough two years in Chicago, the Solomon family retreats to a desolate sunflower farm in North Dakota. But the calm of farm life is shattered when 16-year-old Jess (Kristen Stewart) and her 3-year-old brother Ben begin to see nightmarish apparitions throughout their new home – visions that nobody else can see. As the visions grow darker, they become fear-inspiring experiences and Jess’ parents (Dylan McDermott and Penelope Ann Miller) start to question their daughter’s sanity. Now, Jess must find a way to save her family and winSee also:
Lithe and tomboyish Kristen Stewart (Panic Room, The Safety of Objects) anchors the derivative but potently atmospheric horror movie The Messengers. The story--a troubled family moves into one of those creepy farmhouses that scream "serial murder site" and find their lives disturbed by unearthly occurrences--is a puree of plot elements from The Sixth Sense, The Birds, The Amityville Horror, The Shining, the recent spate of Japanese horror remakes, and more. Despite this, the movie may get under your skin; between the bleached sunlight, the effective ambient sound, and scenes that linger unexpectedly on quiet suspense, The Messengers creates a vivid and unsettling mood. There are still plenty of the abrupt jolts that make teenager girls clutch their dates, but this artful creepiness--combined with Stewart's engaging presence--will have a longer effect. Also featuring Dylan McDermott (The Practice), Penelope Ann Miller (Carlito's Way), and John Corbett (Northern Exposure, Sex and the City). Directed by the Pang Brothers, the duo responsible for Hong Kong hits like The Eye and Infernal Affairs. --Bret Fetzer
Beyond The Messengers at Amazon.com
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