Here is my Not Shy Apparel review on Eat. Play. Love. “We create confident clothing that allows kiddies to be their true little, unfiltered selves. All of our apparel is designed with the “let them be little” mentality in mind!” – Not Shy Apparel I discovered Not Shy Apparel on Instagram because I spotted sign language on their ‘Eat Play Love’ tee. How wonderful is Instagram for matchmaking deaf parents with companies that are supporting sign language?! I, along with many deaf parents are often looking for clothing items that

What would you do when someone tells you not to sign with your child? My daughter, Coral was learning two languages at the same time, English and American Sign Language (ASL). Lately, she preferred to communicate via ASL and not using her voice to speak.When we go to places, people spoke to her and she replied back in ASL. I went to speak with Coral’s pediatrician at her wellness check up about her speech regression. Going in, I knew that I would probably need to do the research on my

 Today, I am going to share my top 8 decluttering and organizing tips for kids’ rooms. My daughter, Coral’s bedroom is the worst room to declutter and organize in my home. Her books, toys, crafts, and clothes tend to overflow in a short period of time. Our motto in this house is, “Less is More.” We thrive for a minimalistic household, so I go through the decluttering and organizing phase often. I try to declutter and organize every few months, mostly right before birthdays and Christmas to make space for new books/toys/crafts/clothes. If

I just discovered a really awesome company that delivers new high-quality books with a parent guide once per month for your kids from 1-7 year-olds called The Story Box. I reached out to them asking if I could do The Story Box review on a single month subscription package with two books and write my honest opinion about The Story Box. Holly replied right away with a YES. I decided to document the process of my daughter, Coral unboxing the package and discovering the books. The paper confetti in the

Sometimes, people will say, “Hey, you have a built-in interpreter,” when they find out I have a hearing child. I laugh and joke about it. I created an interpreter and she is going to interpret for free!   On a serious note, that is not my plan for her. She is NOT a built-in interpreter. She is not going to speak or interpret for me. Often, people expect deaf parents’ hearing children to interpret even in those extremely inappropriate situations. Why? I don’t know. Maybe because it is convenient. Maybe

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