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The Bachelorette alum Ashley Hebert and hubby J.P. Rosenbaum welcomed their first child, son Fordham Rhys, on September 30th.
Actress Isla Fisher and her 1-year-old daughter Olive arrived at JFK International on Monday. The adorable mother-daughter duo made their way through the terminal, with Olive taking few steps, before mom picked her up.
Yesterday, while Isla was out promoting her newest flick Confessions of a Shopaholic in The Big Apple, Olive was spotted out for a walk with her nanny.
Dad is Isla’s main squeeze, Borat’s Sacha Baron Cohen.
Photos: INFdaily.comView Slideshow »»
DigiTells’ “Read Along With Me” is a new software program that allows anyone to combine musical scores, magical sound effects and most importantly his or her own voice to create a read-along audio book for kids.
The software builds on the idea of read aloud storytelling by allowing parents, grandparents, etc. to record any book in their own voice and burn it to a CD or audio file so children can read along with a voice they love anytime, anywhere.
- Studies show that children learn to read better, faster by reading aloud.
- Children are better able to read when the voice reading aloud to them is one to which the child is emotionally connected.
DigiTells’ creator Giselle Uffrens lost her mom to cancer. One of her mom’s favorite activities was reading aloud to her grandchildren. Her passing is what inspired Uffrens to create “Read-Along With Me” — to offer families a way to preserve a part of themselves that will live on for generations. With DigiTells’ “Read Along With Me,” the magical memories of read-aloud story time with a loved one can be enjoyed for generations yet to come.
We are giving away this educational software package to 3 of our lucky readers! Also exclusive to our readers is a 20% discount off the promotional price of $49.95 for the next 30 days (offer ends February 27, 2009). All you need to do is enter promotional code Celebrity Baby Scoop at checkout. Please note that readers can also pre-order the Mac version, which launches Spring 2009.
*HOW TO ENTER* Leave a comment here with a valid email address (will not be published). Please state your favorite feature of DigiTells’ Read Along With Me and 3 winners will be chosen at random at the end of the contest. One entry per person, per day. This contest ends Friday, Feb. 6 at 7 P.M. EST. Entries open to US residents only. Good luck!
Congratulations to the winners of the Petite Fleur Designs giveaway: Naomi, Summer & Brandee
Mom of octuplets, Nadya Suleman, says she tried for seven years to get pregnant before successfully conceiving with in-vitro fertilization, “and then I just kept going in.” In an interview for the Today show, the recent mother of octuplets, who also has six other children, tells NBC’s Ann Curry: “That was always a dream of mine, to have a large family, a huge family.”
Nadya said in the interview, which airs Monday, that her desire for a large family stems from a dysfunctional childhood. “I just longed for certain connections and attachments with another person that I really lacked, I believe, growing up.” When asked what she felt she lacked, Nadya said, “Feeling of self and identity. I didn’t feel as though, when I was a child, I had much control of my environment. I felt powerless. And that gave me a sense of predictability. Reflecting back on my childhood, I know it wasn’t functional. It was pretty, pretty dysfunctional, and whose isn’t?”
Suleman, 33, was interviewed shortly after she left Kaiser Permanente’s hospital in Bellflower, Calif. Her babies – six boys and two girls – remain in the hospital all in good condition.
Meanwhile, PEOPLE uncovered new details about Suleman’s medical and financial history. Accordingly, Suleman received nearly $168,000 in disability benefits. The mom of 14 children received the payments as a result of injuries she suffered during a 1999 riot at a California mental hospital where she worked, leaving her with chronic back pain. She was still receiving disability payments at about the same time she was inseminated with octuplets, and doctors recommended that she not take on any job that involved prolonged sitting, standing and walking.
The document goes on to say that in 2001 Suleman’s car was was rear-ended. She injured her neck, back and shoulders, and filed an additional claim for workers’ compensation arguing that the car accident would not have occurred had she not been going for medical treatment for the earlier injury. It was unclear if she received any funds from that claim.
Photo: Paul Drinkwater / NBC
Canadian Liberal MP Justin Trudeau and wife Sophie Gregoire-Trudeau welcomed their second child this morning in Montreal, CTV gossip program eTalk reports.
Ella-Grace Margaret Trudeau weighed 6 lbs, 13 oz and was named after Justin’s mother Margret and his grandmother Grace. She joins the couple’s 15-month-old son Xavier. Sophie, the Quebec correspondent for eTalk, announced the pregnancy in August.
Justin is the eldest son of the former, and extremely well-liked, Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau.
A video of Tom, Katie and Suri on vacation in Brazil on Sunday.
A video of Ben and Jennifer picking Violet up from school on Tuesday.
A video of Milla Jovovich and Ever playing at the park
Liev and Sasha Schreiber visiting the Los Angeles Zoo.
Tom Brady, Gisele Bundchen and baby John out in Brentwood.
Maggie Gyllenhaal was on hand while Fisher Price unveiled their new “Precious Planet” line. The 31-year-old actress presented a check from Fisher Price to the Wildlife Conservation Society — a cause she feels strongly about supporting. Babble recently spoke to the Batman: The Dark Knight star about navigating subways with her 2-year-old daughter Ramona, sleep training, and her valiant effort to split parenting duties equally with her fiance, actor Peter Sarsgaard.
On the challenges of trying to split parenting equally with Peter: “Yes. Yeah. I don’t think it’s possible. In our case, maybe it’s because I have a daughter, the mom is the mom. There is something about that. But we try. I think we both just fundamentally, from the moment I was pregnant, from the moment she was born, believed that we needed to share. I’m not a leave-them-in-their-crib-to-cry kind of girl. And we do. But, it’s still always — I mean, Peter took her out to this little class she takes in the morning, and he said, “No, you don’t come — this is when I’ll relieve you.” Because when we’re together — if we’ve been away from her a lot — she just wants to be with me. That’s kinda how she is at the moment. But I was raised that way too, where my parents were trying to split things equally. It’s a good effort to make. But it’s hard.”
Click below to continue reading the interview with Maggie…
On her overall experience of raising Ramona in the city: “There are things that are great. Like, I imagine that if I were living in the country, it would be very difficult to meet other kids, to meet other mothers. I think it’s easier in Brooklyn. We live pretty near Prospect Park, and when we go to the big meadow in Prospect Park and just let her go, she’s so happy. But I have trouble with, “Oh, don’t pick that up, that’s digusting! No, you can’t put that snow in your mouth, you can only put this snow over here in your mouth!” I don’t like that. And at the same time, she goes to this lovely ballet class with other two-year-olds, and she has another lovely little music-and-movement class in Brooklyn that’s taught by a real New York dancer with a great mind. Not that you can’t find that if you’re not living in a city, but it’s everywhere in the city. And I do love that. But I think it’s hard. The subways I find so difficult. She’s not quite big enough that I don’t need to bring a stroller, but she’s big enough that I cannot lift her in her stroller by myself. My subway station on the weekend closes its gates, so you can’t even open the special door and put her through it. You have to take everything out of the stroller, fold the stroller up, pick her up . . . And if I had another kid, like the women that I see with a couple — I don’t know how you do it alone on the subway. I don’t know why that should be so hard. I didn’t pay any attention to the elevators on the subway before I had a baby. And for me, it’s about ten blocks out of my way on both sides. It’s a big deal to do that, when you could go three blocks instead. I remember trying to transfer at Columbus Circle at rush hour with her, and everyone just rushed in front of my stroller for three trains! And then I just out and left. I just thought, forget it, I’m not going uptown anymore, I’m gonna go home. So that’s tough. What do I like about the city? I mean, I have done some really cool things with her. At Symphony Space, and I’m so far from there, but Symphony Space has that Saturday morning series, and — whats-her-name, that great singer — Elizabeth Mitchell, who I love — I took Ramona up to see her. I’ve done a couple things at Symphony Space with Ramona, which is great. And I like Time Out Kids, where they give you all the things that are happening. That stuff’s great.”
On if any conventional wisdom on parenting issues — breastfeeding, sleep training, and so forth — just didn’t work for her: “I mean, everybody says so many different things. I do think you just have to figure it out for yourself and go with your instincts. I’m not a leave-them-in-their-crib-to-cry kind of girl. Fundamentally, I didn’t find that worked. Everyone’s got their own thing, you know? You can’t tell another person when it’s right to stop breastfeeding, or how to put your kid to sleep. Every child is different.”