Our intrepid Instagramer, Lynn Levoy has been posting all week with great snaps of kids & gifts and some of the latest things to hit the shop! Here's a sampling of what you missed if you haven't been following!Follow Babesta on Instagram
OK, like everyone we love looking at food on Pinterest, so this week we chose 5 things we had to try to dazzle the kids!! If you haven't seen our Grub Board, it's time for a stomach growl!1. Thin Mint Brownies: You ate all the girl scout cookies yet your thin mint craving persists. Try these on for size!2. Rainbow Pasta: Rainbow Loom is so yesterday. Today it's all about Rainbow Pasta! Check it out!
[caption id="attachment_2849" align="aligncenter" width="600"] Little Eleven Paris collection at Babesta[/caption]Nothing funnier than a fake mustache! A go-to for kids defacing yearbooks and any other portraits they can get their hands on. We love the new Little Eleven Paris collection --first time in the U.S., and super funky & super cool!
If you're in the market for a nursery or new twin bed, it's time to hop to! The March promotion for Spot on Square is coming to an end. Enjoy 15% off until March 31 on the Eicho, Ulm and Hiya Collections! Roh collection not included. ShopAll Spot on Square.Shop all Cribz.
It's Whitney Biennial time! The walls of the Whitney are filled with interesting, beautiful, thought provoking works that make a great outing with kids. The idea of the Biennial is that all of the works have been made within the last 2 years, so they're "hot off the presses!" Different textures and techniques make it an engaging time--we loved the tent made of lace and beaded curtain hung with ordinary objects by Joel Otterson as well as an impressive room installation that reflects the outside architecture and cityscape by Zoe Leonard.
We had the opportunity to see an amazing movie last night with our friends at 85 Broads. Girl Rising is about what happens when a girl is given the gift and privilege of education. The documentary turns on the fact that if you invest in the education of girls, the investment is proven to pay back in spades. Tracing poignant stories of girls from all over the world: Nepal, Peru, India, Afghanistan, Egypt, Haiti, Sierra Leone, the documentary effectively conveys both the challenges of being a girl in many developing nations and how these young "regular" girls rose up to the challenges, and were empowered by the opportunity of schooling. It is a