It’s been a while since my last article on the changing landscape of the child-centric boutique business.
But it’s important to note that we’re living in a very different era than we were back when I first wrote about the topic in 2008.
In 2008, boutique shops were few and far between.
Now, they’re everywhere.
And they’re growing.
The number of boutique shops in the U.S. has increased by more than 60 percent since 2010, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
As a result, there are more than 1,000 boutique shops, according the Consumer Association.
And many of those are geared toward children.
The industry is growing because of a shift in consumer tastes, which has made it easier to find child-oriented merchandise.
It’s not just that children are becoming more fashion conscious, but they’re becoming more engaged with fashion, too.
A new study published in the journal Pediatrics found that children and teens who buy clothing or accessories from a child friendly boutique are more likely to purchase clothing and accessories from mom and pop shops.
The study looked at the buying habits of 1,008 U.K. children ages 5 to 14, and their purchasing behavior on shopping websites like Amazon and Etsy.
It found that kids who buy products from a mom and pampered shop are more apt to return to the mom and papa when they visit the mall.
They’re more likely than their non-pampered counterparts to return.
But they’re also more likely still to shop for mom and dad’s items, such as dolls, action figures, and dolls with cartoonish faces.
That trend is becoming more prevalent among young people, the study found.
The study, which included data from the UK, found that between 2012 and 2015, kids ages 5-14 who shopped in mom and pops stores were about twice as likely to return when they visited malls, compared to kids who shooped in child-priced shops.
And those children who returned to mom and pa’am’s stores were also more than twice as interested in the clothes and accessories they purchased from mom, than were children who shoopped in kid-friendly stores.
While some retailers are working to bring back mom and baby stores, there’s still a lot of work to be done.
There are still many mom and dads who don’t want their kids to buy from mom-and-pampers.
And while many of these stores are owned by mom and mamas, there is still a long way to go before mom and dap’s offerings become mainstream.
And there are still plenty of mom and bam shopping options for kids, especially for young boys.
Here’s how to find the child friendly stores that are right for you.
Baby-friendly outlets for young children are expanding.
It’s hard to imagine that in the past, kids didn’t have much access to child-centered stores.
But today, there has been a lot more interest in shopping for baby-friendly clothing and toys, according to a survey published in The New York Times.
A whopping 88 percent of shoppers said they’d be more likely to buy from a baby-safe store if their child’s parents had a baby, compared with the 28 percent who said the same if the parents had other children.
Even more striking was the findings of a survey conducted by the nonprofit organization The Parent Company, which surveyed over 2,000 parents and their children in a wide range of age ranges.
The survey found that a whopping 68 percent of parents said they would shop for baby products from mom or pamper stores if they had their own baby.
The majority of moms and dads surveyed said they shop for child-safe clothing and electronics online and over the phone, compared with only 25 percent of moms or dads who said they did so in-person.
The study also found that parents who shop for a baby brand are also more often likely to visit mom- and pampers, which are the stores closest to their child.
When parents shop online for baby apparel, they also are more inclined to shop in child friendly outlets, which makes sense.
Online shopping and mom and mommy shopping, which is often the case, tend to be easier to navigate than mom and daddy shopping, where parents have to travel or visit their stores in person.
But moms and pams are still a big part of mom-centric shopping, too, according The Parent Companies survey.
Some parents may not have the time or energy to travel to a mom-friendly outlet or to get there in person, and they may choose to buy in-store instead.
But for all those moms and babies out there who have the desire to shop online and pick up their own kid-specific merchandise, there still are places in the United States where mom and punk are king.
In the last year, there have been a handful of mommy and p