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  • Fisher-Price Ipad Apptivity Seat, Newborn-to-Toddler
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Fisher-Price Ipad Apptivity Seat, Newborn-to-Toddler

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List Price: $79.99
Price: $57.73 & FREE Shipping. FREE Returns. Details
You Save: $22.26 (28%)
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  • Adjustable, removable toy bar with bat-at toys and large, 7-inch mirror
  • Option to insert iPad (not included) into the mirror's case
  • Download free apps for this product, created with child development experts
  • Apps time out after 10-12 minutes for limited viewing
  • Reclining seat adjusts to three positions - stays comfy for infants to toddlers
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Frequently Bought Together

Fisher-Price Ipad Apptivity Seat, Newborn-to-Toddler + Fisher-Price Laugh & Learn Blue Apptivity Case for iPad Devices
Price for both: $75.19

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Product Information

Technical Details
Item Weight12 pounds
Product Dimensions23 x 15 x 7.5 inches
OriginChina
UPC746775159245
Item model numberX7045
Minimum weight recommendation16 Ounces
Maximum weight recommendation40 Pounds
Batteries requiredNo
  
Additional Information
ASINB00EL4NI5U
Best Sellers Rank #19,935 in Baby (See top 100)
Shipping Weight12.5 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
ShippingThis item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  
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Product Description

It's a grow-with-me seat for baby that's soothing, entertaining, and has a touch of technology, too. For newborns, it's a deep, comfy seat that reclines to three different positions and has a soft head support. The removable toy bar adjusts to three different positions and puts dangling activity toys always within reach. It also has a large, 7" x 5" mirror to reflect baby's smiling face and promote facial recognition and a sense of self as baby develops. If you insert and lock your iPad into the mirror's case, the visual display provides another way to stimulate and engage baby while protecting your device from baby's sticky fingers and preventing unintentional navigating to other apps . Download free apps for your iPad created especially for use with this product under the guidance of child development experts. Apps for the youngest baby feature soft, soothing sounds and nature scenes, black-and-white images and high-contrast patterns that help develop eye-tracking skills. As baby gets older, age-appropriate apps introduce letters, numbers and more through sing-along songs, sounds and friendly characters. Visual content in the apps times out after 10-12 minutes, ending on the home screen, to help you keep track of how long your child is viewing the interactive media. Activity toys are fun on their own and are also interactive with the apps, prompting fun sight and sound surprises for baby. Toy bar with iPad holder removes completely when you want a traditional seat. Three-point restraint for safety. Seat pad and head support remove for machine washing. Durable case for all generations of iPad, excluding iPad mini. iPad device not included. Visit the Fisher-Price Apps page on their website for helpful tips on viewing media with your child, and info on how games, apps and videos can extend the benefits of play.


Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

One doesn't have to actually own this product to give it a fair review.
Alec Duncan
A child's brain develops rapidly during these first years, and young children learn best by interacting with people, not screens.
Benjamin Byrne
This has to be one of the worst ideas for a baby product that I have ever seen.
R. Maynard

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

48 of 52 people found the following review helpful By Adrianne Woods on December 28, 2013
Verified Purchase
Thank you for creating a mainstream product that will benefit many many children with special needs. I purchased this product for my 4 year old son. He has multiple disabilities including CVI (cortical visual impairment). CVI makes it difficult for him to process what he sees. He also sees things better when they are very close in his visual field. The seat fits him very well; he is 34 lbs and 37 inches long. We have only used the mirror so far and my son has responded greatly to the product.

Pros: seat holds children up to 40 lbs; proximity of mirror/iPad to child; proximity of attached to toys to children with limited movement; COST; portability of seat

Cons: there are no actual cons to the seat, what is a con and is unfair are the number of bad reviews this product is receiving (most of which have no personal experience with the product). In its basic design the seat is no different than any other baby seat, toy, or activity mat. The seat comes with a built in mirror and toys. It is the consumers choice to place an tablet/iPad in the holder. Many products are not used properly and I do not support leaving any child to be "parented" by technology, toys, or products. However, Any person who would use this product to leave a child unattended or with no interaction would do that regardless if it was with this seat or any other baby product on the market.

What Fisher-Price has done is provided a product that can be very beneficial to children with special needs. Many have suggested that it should then be marketed as such. What they fail to realize is that if that were the case the price, availability, and accessibility would not be so. Products geared specifically to special needs cost hundreds if not thousands of dollars.
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258 of 302 people found the following review helpful By D. Laznik on November 27, 2013
Fisher-Price missed a golden design opportunity: if they had made the seat out of mesh and put a potty underneath, and added a bottle holder, parents wouldn't have to touch their infants at all.
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24 of 25 people found the following review helpful By Jamie on December 28, 2013
I gave this product a five for great reasons. But first off the parents that are knocking the product have no business knocking it if they only see it as unfit for their child and especially if they have not used one and just seen them. My child has CVI and is is disabled and cannot use his arms. It has helped so much with vision and not only can you put an iPad in it it has a mirror. The price is amazing as well. Because us moms with special needs kiddos pay thousands for things like this. Bravo Fischer Price! Thank you ten times over for this creative design
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28 of 31 people found the following review helpful By twinsmommmy on December 18, 2013
Verified Purchase
I Purchased this chair for my child with special needs. All the negative reviews are people with too much time on their hands. You shouldn't be reviewing this product unless you have one. To purchase an iPad arm for his current chair is $400+, I consider this a bargain getting a chair and arm for $75.00. I am sure the people judging this chair without using it are the same people who rudely stare at my son while we are out.
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262 of 327 people found the following review helpful By Hope Moffatt on November 25, 2013
I am disgusted with Fisher Price and urge Amazon to reconsider carrying this terrible contraption!! First of all children need to be able to move and putting them on the floor (on rugs or mats) is the best way they can freely move and explore their world. Secondly, the American Pediatric Association recommends NO SCREEN TIME for babies under 2. babies need to move to understand and explore their world and they need to manipulate things, not passively watch them!

I can see that I need to put in a star for my rating to be submitted, and luckily that means "I hate it!" Not only does this not deserve a star because it has NO redeeming features, it is actually detrimental to children 's growth and development!! For shame Fisher Price - you have stooped to new lows (and there are lots of them). Amazon - pull this toy!! "activity seat"!????!! Boo Hiss!
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32 of 37 people found the following review helpful By Special needs on December 25, 2013
I am a mom of a typical child and yes, I would never buy things item. But there are many special needs toddlers that could really benefit from this! Toddlers who will never sit up, walk or talk but enjoy therapeutic Aps or shows. And the best part, this doesn't cost an extreme amount if money, like most adaptive devices. I hope FP, continues to make this item; for these kids!
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13 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Mad mommy on December 28, 2013
While I'm not saying that any of you other parents are incorrect in that regularly functioning child probably shouldn't be put in front of the television but I'm the mother of a special needs child who we cannot set up on her own cannot play with toys who cannot interact with her physical world and iPads and shows are almost close to the only type of enjoyment she gets in her day so please try really hard to think outside of your box of normal , there are people out there that can benefit from this kind of a product I will be purchasing it for my daughter because it's amazing it's exactly what I need and solve my problems. I just find it really hard to believe that all of your lives are so closed off that you would never even of honestly considered the possibility of maybe say a child with a vision issue or maybe a child is paralyzed or maybe a child who was born with limb problems that they wouldn't benefit from something like this is just incredible to me that you all are that close minded and that board that you find time to bash Fisher-Price over Amazon and talk crap about their parents what you really should be doing is maybe continuing to search for the toy you actually wanted moving on with your life. I honestly feel sorry for you all but I can say that the product is really great and I for one am thankful that Fisher-Price employs people that are able to think outside the box unlike most of you
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