If you're about as much as a morning person as I am *yawns,* then consider this your wake-up call.
Little Christian Piper from Cincinnati will show you how to get up on the right side of the crib, every time, in this viral video courtesy of Metro.
First you start with a little Bruno Mars, then your diapered booty starts a-wiggling, next comes the head banging, and lastly some fist pumping to the hit song, "Runaway Baby."
Now that's how I'd like to kick off each day. Go Christian!
More unbelievable cuteness sure to set off your baby pangs.
Health Canada, the United States Consumer Product Safety Commission (US CPSC) and IKEA Canada have jointly recalled the above canopies in the following models:
A total of 11 incidents—in which children became trapped in the canopies—have been reported worldwide, including one incident in Canada (with a UK import).
While no injuries were reported, customers are welcome to return the product to any IKEA store for a full refund. For further information, customers can contact IKEA Canada toll-free at 1-800-661-9807 or via the website.
Between 1996 and 2008, approximately 7,497 of the recalled canopies were sold in Canada at IKEA stores and online.
If it seems too good to be true, it usually is. One man learned this in the most devastating way after believing he was going to be a dad to not one but five babies.
According to an article in the Toronto Sun, 35-year-old Paul Servat discovered Barbara Bienvenue was pregnant, and for four months his excitement and anticipation grew in time with his 37-year-old girlfriend's stomach.
Friends set up a Facebook page to collect presents for the quintuplets. Names were chosen. The nursery in his Montreal home was decorated and ready.
"We were so happy," said Servat. "Even my parents, they were so looking forward to having grandchildren."
When he took his girlfriend to the hospital at 34 weeks, staff broke the bad news: the blood tests confirmed a phantom pregnancy. Bienvenue was admitted to the hospital for psychiatric observation.
In a false pregnancy—known as pseudocyesis—a woman becomes so convinced that she is carrying a baby that she can experience symptoms such as a swollen abdomen, morning sickness, even lactation.
Servat plans to return or donate all the gifts for the babies. "I'm a good person and I have nothing to do with these lies," he said. "I lost everything, it was my whole life."
What to expect when you're expecting? See our month-by-month pregnancy guide.