Ever since Korean YouTube channel Pinkfong released a video for the catchy kids' tune "Baby Shark," it's been the toddler version of a mosh-pit-worthy headbanger. Unfortunately for parents who are sick to death of the song, the craze isn't even close to over. Mini-mes who simply can't get enough of the beloved trend will no doubt want to score a few items dedicated to their favorite animated sea creature. Scroll ahead to get a look at some of our favorite Baby Shark toys your children will certainly have on their lists.
- House Beautiful
Doo, doo, doo, doo, doo, doo!
- Town & Country
Awesome, wow.From Town & Country
It's our turn to have the song sung to us.
It gets better! Oh, wait. It doesn't.
- Martha Stewart Living
Welcome the arrival of a little one—no matter whether you live near or far. This idea surprises a mom-to-be who lives far away with a box of wonderful gifts, beautifully wrapped.
Things are getting stressful out there.
- Good Housekeeping
Names like Kiara, Nova, Ayla, and Zara are also gaining traction.
The loot box is full of supplies for activities, plus lots of Shake Shock coupons.
- In The Know
She got “Hamilton” tickets as an early graduation gift and could NOT believe it
If staying home and social distancing the last four months has taught me anything, it's that I'm not exactly a morning person. Sure, when I wake up early and go for a walk or get in a workout before logging on for the workday, I feel more energized and productive.
Throughout his historic career, Michael Phelps never appeared as anything but superhuman in the pool. But when he retired after the 2016 Olympics, Phelps joined the growing chorus of athletes coming forward to share the strain that the level of single-mindedness elite sports require can take on athletes' mental health.
Sandra Bullock may be in several of your favorite movies, but her favorite role to date is being a mom. "It's just like being a mom, I finally realize, 'Oh, this is what I was supposed to do when I grew up," she said.
The Bold Type is steeped in current events. Freeform's drama about three 20-somethings working in media at the fictional Scarlet magazine in New York City often feels farfetched (I don't know many women in media who have that much time to traipse around the city on a workday), but where the show truly shines is with the way it takes heavy conversations happening around us every day and translates them onto the show in a way that makes you think without making you feel like someone is shoving their opinions down your throat.