A few months ago, my wife and I bought a car in Toronto.
When we got back home, we noticed that it had been modified with a baby-seat.
It had been removed from the dashboard and replaced with a big baby-bag seat.
We called the seller to complain.
The seller told us that he was a dad bod.
He was referring to the idea of using a seat belt to hold a baby while driving and driving.
It was an extreme idea, he told us, and he was horrified.
We didn’t buy the car.
But in the United States, a similar thing has started to take off.
In the past year, at least a dozen states have passed laws to make it illegal to use a seatbelt for anyone under 18, including some where parents of minor children are involved.
The laws, which were recently signed by President Donald Trump, have prompted parents of young children to consider wearing a seatbelts in the home.
The Canadian government is considering a similar law.
A study from the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives found that almost one-third of children under age 12 in the U.S. were using a baby seat.
But most Americans think seat belts are unnecessary and are worried that if parents don’t wear them, they will be fined or lose their jobs.
So far, no U.K. legislation has been passed to ban the practice.
But the U-K.
has some laws that can affect Canadians who are in the country legally.
If you have a child under 18 years old, you can’t drive or use public transportation without a seat Belt.
This means you can only use the car if you wear one, and you can wear it on your back.
If your child is a passenger, you need a parent or legal guardian to wear one.
A baby-belt ban doesn’t apply to any driver, including a parent.
If they’re an adult, the same rules apply.
But if your child’s a passenger in the car, the law can affect them too.
What is a baby belt?
In the U., baby-bags are not mandatory in Canada.
But some states, including California and New York, have passed seat belt laws for people under 18.
And some states have banned the use of a seat-belt on children under 6.
A seat belt protects children from the risk of injury, while keeping the child in a safe environment.
What do the studies say?
A 2013 study published in Pediatrics found that babies who were strapped in a car seat had a 3.5-per-cent risk of dying in a crash, compared to a car with a seat back.
A 2016 study published by the American Academy of Pediatrics found the same result.
The study also found that baby-bags were not associated with a more-than-15 per cent reduction in the risk for a child to die from head injuries in the hospital.
The American Academy said the study didn’t take into account the fact that babies are still in the womb and are therefore more vulnerable to the effects of the seat belt on the developing brain.
The U. S. has seen a lot of research on the safety of the baby-sitting position, but the research is limited, and it’s still not clear whether or not it’s safe.
According to the AAP, babies who are strapped in the seat are at a higher risk of experiencing head injuries than babies who don’t have a seat in the back.
The AAP said its recommendations include wearing a child-safety seat belt when sitting in a child’s car seat, and using seat belts for all drivers and passengers.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration says that if a child is strapped in their car seat or is in a seatback, the child must be in a vehicle seat, even if they’re wearing a booster seat.
If a seat is not available, the NHTSA recommends that parents wear a booster belt for a year.
The United Kingdom is moving ahead with a law that bans the use, sale, or transport of child seats, and parents of children are urging other countries to follow suit.
“It’s not a question of whether a seat should be there or not,” says Rebecca Macdonald, executive director of Mothers Against Drunk Driving.
“We need to look at the safety, and we need to make sure it’s something that can be regulated, not something that is being used to make people feel comfortable.”
But, she adds, “there are so many kids around the world that have to go through this, and there are so few seats.”
Macdonald says it’s important that the laws in Canada are consistent with laws in the states.
“This is not something to be done lightly,” she says.
“If you’re going to put a seat on your child, it should be a safety issue.”
You can follow the live blog of CBC News’ coverage of the controversy over baby-seats.