My kids are back to sleeping through the night (in their own beds) and I am a happy mama. We had a few weeks (or was it months?) when they weren’t feeling well and sneaking into our bed but thankfully we are back to our normal routine. In other news, my pregnancy outfits have been getting more challenging since very few things fit me right now. I have been wearing two pieces everyday-a midi sweater dress featured below when I need to look presentable and black leggings every other moment of my life. That is, until I can change into my very loose-fitting pajamas. I am considering this a complete wardrobe for the time being. I hope everyone has a relaxing Sunday! Keep reading for fun links around the web.
The Sunday Edit
Six easy ways to keep your iPhone data privacy in check.
The slip dress and sweater combination I have in two colors.
Worried about catching the coronavirus? In the U.S., Flu is a bigger threat. A flu shot is the best way to protect against getting the flu. Another effective strategy? Washing your hands for at least 20 seconds (the time it takes to sing the song “Happy Birthday” twice). “Already this flu season (which generally begins in the U.S. in October and peaks during winter months), the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that more than 15 million people in the U.S. have gotten sick with flu. More than 150,000 Americans have been hospitalized, and more than 8,000 people have died from their infection. And, this isn’t even a particularly bad flu year.”
One slip dress with two pairs of boots creates two very different outfits.
I’ve been wearing this sweater midi dress repeatedly and it’s on sale for less than $100.
Are skincare products the new cigarettes?
The next category of fashion being disrupted is medical uniforms.
If you’re looking for black suede booties, I love this pair.
Study finds getting kids ready for school is equivalent to an extra day of work. Not surprised!
The fashion industry is investing in sustainability but is it enough? According to this article, an investment of up to $30 billion per year may be needed to drive significant change.
Compliments for kids that have nothing to do with their appearance.