When a new little bundle of joy enters your life, it changes everything in all the best ways. Everything they look at is brand new, and when you are traveling with an infant it is no different. They get to view the world for the first time through traveling. If you are an avid traveler that has recently had a child, there are some great tips below for traveling with them!
When camping or just hiking through ‘The Great Outdoors’, it’s important to know the plants that surround you. Some plants look very pretty, and may be tempting to reach out and touch, but doing so may cause harm. The three most common harmful plants are poison ivy, poison sumac and poison oak. These cause skin irritation, even more so if you are allergic to it.
It is important to know how to avoid these plants, especially if travelling abroad.
During the mid-1300’s, the bubonic plague was a deadly and devastating epidemic that affected Europe and Asia.
The plague arrived in spread through ships coming into port in Sicily. When the ships arrived, most of the crew were already dead, which earned the fleet the name “death ships.”
But, this was only the beginning of all the death that the Plague would bring. Within five years, the bubonic plague killed over 20 million people in Europe alone.
The use of quarantine would help control the spread of the Black Death, according to History. But, this doesn’t mean the bubonic plague has disappeared completely.
One of the amazing things about exploring new places with children is that they are curious and eager to learn. They can absorb the history, culture, and flavors of the destinations, which can expand their imagination and knowledge in ways beyond their wildest dreams. As for entertainment, cartoons are one of the creative outlets that come with having a child. There are many fun cartoons that showcase travel, and we have compiled a list of some of them to share with you.
With the large uptick in people purchasing and using popular disinfectant products because of the COVID-19 pandemic, many are beginning to wonder just how safe all of these products really are. It’s also important to consider whether or not they are environmentally friendly. Remember, a lot of disinfectants rely on harsh chemicals like bleach or alcohol. Even some “green” cleaners rely on a chemical called phenolics. While they have less of an impact on nature, they have a larger carbon footprint because they take a lot of energy and money to produce. Is there a more gentle and less chemical-dependent alternative for disinfecting?