Planning a Baby Shower from Beginning to end can be a big task. Finding unique ways to share your love with the Mom 2 Be with everyone who wants to celebrate the precious little one can have its challenges! Here are a few ideas to keep everyone from kids to adults busy!Kids section: Create a section so all of your friends and family can bring their little ones and enjoy in the festivities. Lego’s is something that we all LOVE no matter how old we are. The LEGO section can keep the kids busy for hours! Play music while they are A quiet book section is always wonderful! This new additions to DK’s popular Peekaboo NOISY VROOM – series are filled with sounds that will captivate and delight toddlers with a new noisy surprise after every turn of the page. From a car’s revving engine to a fire truck’s wailing siren, Vroom! Vroom! features five fun sounds hiding under vehicle-themed flaps. Games at a shower are hard to find! Ask your guest to each bring one newborn piece of clothing. Attach it to a clothing-line and read this poem.
The Clothing line should make it around the group so everyone is holding it at one point and your love it surrounding the mom and dad to be.Poem 1: by Jennifer Williamson
©Baby-Shower .com . All rights reserved. A cute little jumper as soft as can be,
Booties for the tiniest feet that you’ll see,
Please give us fabrics that baby will love, soft and fine—
With clothespins we’ll hang them all up on the line!
Poem 2: by Marilyn K. Walker
© Marilyn K. Walker. All rights reserved. “The Clothesline Said So Much” A clothes line was a news forecast
To neighbors passing by.
There were no secrets you could keep
When clothes were hung to dry.
It also was a friendly link
For neighbors always knew
If company had stopped on by
To spend a night or two.
For then you’d see the ‘fancy sheets’
And towels upon the line;
You’d see the ‘company table cloths’
With intricate design.
The line announced a baby’s birth
To folks who lived inside
As brand new infant clothes were hung
So carefully with pride.
The ages of the children could
So readily be known
By watching how the sizes changed
You’d know how much they’d grown.
It also told when illness struck,
As extra sheets were hung;
Then nightclothes, and a bathrobe, too,
Haphazardly were strung.
It said, ‘Gone on vacation now’
When lines hung limp and bare.
It told, ‘We’re back!’ when full lines sagged
With not an inch to spare.
New folks in town were scorned upon
If wash was dingy gray,
As neighbors carefully raised their brows,
And looked the other way.
But clotheslines now are of the past
For dryers make work less.
Now what goes on inside a home
Is anybody’s guess.
I really miss that way of life.
It was a friendly sign
When neighbors knew each other best
By what hung on the line!