Baby Girl Dress For 3 Years
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When picking out a baby girl dress for 3 years, it helps to know what else your toddler will wear in the next few years. We all know they need clothes long-term, but where can you find practical and stylish outfits online?
Baby girl dresses for 3 years. Baby girls dresses from 3 years to 7/8 years are changing with almost every season, especially because of the trend towards more mature and complex styles for these age groups. In any case, this is something that can be done easily by following our advice, so don’t worry.
Want to know more about what size clothes does a 3 year old toddler girl wear, 3 years 3 months girl weight, 3 year baby frock size, baby girl dress price, what is 3 month baby clothes & how to dress 3 month old
Birthday Dress for Baby Girl 3 Years
Baby Girl Dress For 3 Years is the best dress money can buy in Nigeria, and this is not an overstatement. Baby Girl Dress For 3 Years is one of the most popular products out there and there are so many reasons why. The first reason is that it is made from the best of the very best quality materials,the attention to detail is top notch, and you are sure to never get enough of Baby Girl Dress For 3 Years .
Infant Baby Dresses Little Girl Toddler Tulle Ball Gown Dress with Headwear .
Detachable Bowknot, Hariband, Sleeveless Gorgeous Party Dresses for Baby Toddler Princess Girls.
Fit up from 3Months to 6 Years Old Infant Baby and Toddler Little Girls to wear on Easter , Christmas , Father Daughter Dance , Pageant , Wedding , Baptism Christening,Holiday Birthday Party and more .
We carry this dress in Black , Mauve , Red , Royal Blue , Light Sky Blue , Yellow , Purple , Wine Red , Peachy Pink and Baby Pink .
Easy to clean by hand or on a gentle wash cycle in cold water . Wash separately . No bleaching ,Wash before first use . Steam ironing is highly recommended for long lasting .
how to dress 3 month old
- When dressing your baby: While supporting your baby on your lap, stretch the garment neckline and pull it over your baby’s head. Use your fingers to keep it from catching on his or her face or ears. Don’t try to push your baby’s arm through the sleeve. Instead, put your hand into the sleeve from the outside, grasp your baby’s hand, and pull it through.
- When undressing your baby: Take off the sleeves one at a time while you support your baby’s back and head. Then stretch the neckline, lifting it free of your baby’s chin and face as you gently slip it off.
- In colder weather (under 75 degrees Fahrenheit [23.88 degrees Celsius]): Your baby will need several layers of clothing to keep warm. It’s generally best to dress your baby in an undershirt and diapers, covered by pajamas or a dressing gown, and then wrap him or her in a receiving blanket. For an extra layer, a wearable blanket sleeper or sleep sack is a safe alternative.
- In hot weather (over 75 degrees Fahrenheit [23.88 degrees Celsius]): You can reduce your baby’s clothing to a single layer. A good rule of thumb is to dress the baby in one more layer of clothing than you are wearing to be comfortable in the same environment. See Baby Sunburn Prevention for more information.
- If your baby is premature: He or she may need still another layer of clothing until his or her weight reaches that of a full-term baby and his or her body is better able to adjust to changes in temperature.
- If you’ve never taken care of a newborn baby before: The first few times you change a baby’s clothes can be quite frustrating. Not only is it a struggle to get that tiny little arm through the sleeve, but your baby may shriek in protest through the whole process. Babies do not like the rush of air against their skin, nor do they enjoy being pushed and pulled through garments. It may make things easier for both of you if you hold your baby on your lap while changing the upper half of the body, then lay him or her on a bed or changing table while doing the lower half.
- When you’re dressing her in one-piece pajamas: Pull them over your baby’s legs before putting on the sleeves. Pull T-shirts over her head first, then put one arm at a time through the sleeves. Use this opportunity to ask “Where’s the baby’s hand?” As your baby gets older this will turn into a game, with him or her pushing his or her arm through just to hear you say, “There’s the baby’s hand!”
Certain clothing features can make dressing much easier. Look for garments that:
- Snap or zip all the way down the front, instead of the back
- Snap or zip down both legs to make diaper changes easier
- Have loose-fitting sleeves so your hand fits underneath to push the baby’s arm through
- Have no ribbons or strings to knot up, unravel, or wrap around the neck (which could cause choking)
- Are made of stretchy fabric (avoid tight bindings around arms, legs, or neck)
During the first few weeks, your baby will spend most of his or her time wrapped in a receiving blanket. Not only does this keep your baby warm, but the slight pressure around the body seems to give most newborns a sense of security.
How to swaddle correctly:
- To swaddle, spread the blanket out flat, with one corner folded down.
- Lay your baby face-up on the blanket, with his or her head above the folded corner.
- Straighten your baby’s left arm, and wrap the left corner of the blanket over your baby’s body and tuck it between his or her right arm and the right side of his or her body.
- Then tuck the right arm down, and fold the right corner of the blanket over your baby’s body and under his or her left side.
- Fold or twist the bottom of the blanket loosely and tuck it under one side of your baby.
- Make sure your baby’s hips can move and that the blanket is not too tight. You want to be able to get at least two or three fingers between the baby’s chest and the swaddle.
how to make little girl dresses
Making clothes may sound intimidating, but it does not have to be. It can be both simple and fun. If you use materials that you already have at home, it can also be cheap. This article will show you two quick and simple ways to make a basic child’s dress, using materials you may already have at home.
Making a Dress out of a pillowcase
Gather your supplies. This method will show you how to turn a pillowcase into a simple child’s dress. The dress is meant to be loose-fitting, like a sundress or a maxi dress. Because pillowcases only come in certain lengths, this method may not be suitable for dresses for larger children. You might still be able to use this method to make a shirt or blouse for a larger child, however. Here is a list of what you will need.
- A pillowcase
- Single-fold bias tape
- Sewing machine
- Safety pin
2Find a suitable pillowcase. The best pillowcase to use for this is a rectangular pillowcase. Keep in mind that the bigger child is, the longer pillowcase you will need.
- Consider getting a pillowcase that already has a pattern along the open part. The open part will become the hem of the dress. Something with ribbon, embroidery, or lace could be really pretty.
3Measure your child down from the shoulder to get the length of the dress and add 1 inch (2.54 centimeters). Place a measuring tape at your child’s shoulder. Measure down to where you want the dress to end. Keep in mind the length of your pillowcase; you can make the pillowcase shorter, but you cannot make it longer. If your pillow is too short, you can do one of two things:
- You can find a longer pillowcase. King-sized pillowcases tend to be longer.
- Add some fabric lace or a ruffle to the open end of the pillowcase.
4Cut the pillowcase according to that measurement. Start from the open part of the pillowcase and measure up towards the top seam. Cut horizontally across the pillowcase when you get to the length you want. This cut part will become the top part of the dress.
5Fold the pillowcase in half vertically. You should end up with a long, skinny, rectangle. This will allow you to cut two identical armholes at the same time.
6Cut a J-shaped armhole into the top of the pillowcase. The top of the J should be aligned with the top of the pillowcase. Be sure to cut through all layers of fabric at the same time. This will make everything even. Here are some measurements to guide you: 
- For a small child, make the armhole 1 ½ inches wide and 3 inches tall (3.81 centimeters wide and 7.62 centimeters tall).
- For a medium child, make the armhole 2 inches wide and 4 inches tall (5.08 centimeters wide and 10.16 centimeters tall).
- For a large child, make the armhole 3 inches wide and 6 inches tall (7.62 centimeters wide and 15.24 centimeters tall).
7Pin some single-fold bias tape around the edge of each armhole. Open up the fold in the tape, and line up the edge with the edge of the fabric. Make sure that the right sides of the tape and pillowcase are facing each other. Pin everything in place. You will be flipping the seam tape over, into the pillowcase after you sew it down.
8Stitch the bias tape down. Use the fold in the tape as a guide. Knot the ends of the threads and snip them off. Don’t forget to remove the pins.
9Flip the bias tape inside the pillowcase and topstitch it down. Press it with an iron first, then sew it down. Try to sew as close as possible to the edge of the bias tape. Now you will have a clean edge inside the pillowcase.
- Use a thread color that matches the pillow. If your pillow has a pattern on it, use a thread color that matches the base of the pillow, instead of the designs.
10Fold the top part of the pillowcase twice to make a casing for the ribbon. Take the front of the pillowcase and fold the top ¼ inch (0.64 centimeters) inside. Fold it another ¾ inch (1.91 centimeters). Press the seam with an iron. Repeat the process for the back of the pillow, and pin everything in place.
11Sew the two hems down. Try to sew as close to the bottom edge as possible.
12Thread a long piece of ribbon through each casing. Slip a safety pin through the end of a ribbon, and use it to guide the ribbon through the front casing. Repeat the process with a second ribbon through the back casing. Take off the safety pin when you are done.
13Go over the dress when you are done and check for loose threads. If you find any, tie them off into a tight knot, then snip off the excess.
14Put the dress on the child and tie the ribbons into bows. Take the two ribbons on the left side and tie them into a bow above the left shoulder. Repeat the process with the ribbons on the right side. You may have to scrunch the front and back of the dress to get it to fit across your child’s chest and back.
Making a Tank-Top Dress
1Gather your supplies. This dress combines a pillowcase and a tank top to make a cute, jumper-like dress. The key to making this dress fit properly is to use a tank top that is already somewhat loose on your child. If you use a tank top that must stretch a lot in order to fit your child, the dress may end up too tight; the skirt part won’t stretch. Here is a list of what you will need:
- Sewing machine
2Find a suitable tank top and pillowcase. The tank top should fit your child well, but still be just a little on the loose side. Keep in mind that the skirt part of the dress will not stretch, so if the tank top is already tight on your child, the dress will end up too small.
- Try using a solid-colored tank top and a pillowcase with a pattern on it. This will be the most pleasing to the eye. Patterns on both the tank top and the pillowcase may clash or make the dress appear too busy.
- You can also use a fitted t-shirt as well, just make sure that it is not too tight on your child.
3Make a mark on the tank top where you want the skirt to begin. If you need to, you can put the shirt on the child first; it may help you decide where you want the skirt part to begin. You can have the skirt begin a few inches below the arm hole or even at the waist. The choice is up to you. The tank top will become the bodice part of the dress.
4Cut straight across the tank top, ½ inch (1.27 centimeter) below the mark you made. Try to cut through both layers at the same time. This will make it more even. Set the tank top aside.
5Cut the top seam off of the pillowcase so that you have an opening at both ends. You will be sewing the pillowcase onto the tank top to make the skirt, so make sure to include add ½ inch (1.27 centimeter) to the total length.
- How much you cut off of the pillowcase will depend on how tall your child is, or how long you want the skirt to be. For a tall child or a long skirt, cut less off. For a small child or a shorter skirt, cut more off.
6Sew two straight rows around the top edge of the pillowcase. The first row should be ¼ inch (0.64 centimeters) away from the cut edge. The second row should be ½ inch (1.27 centimeters) away from the edge. Do not overlap, knot, or trim the threads. These are basing stitches, and you will be pulling them to gather the skirt later.
- Try to use the longest possible stitch on your sewing machine, and a lower tension.
- Using two rows of stitches helps make the gathering easier. It will also make things more even.
7Turn the pillowcase inside out and tuck the tank top inside. Do not turn the tanktop inside out. The right sides of both the pillowcase and the tank top should be touching.
8Align the tank top with the pillowcase. The cut edges of the tank top should be aligned with the cut edges of the pillowcase. The pillowcase will likely be much wider than the tank top. This is normal; you will be gathering the pillowcase later. Just make sure that the side seam of the pillowcase is touching the back of the tank top.
9Start gathering the pillowcase until it fits the tank top. Find the ends of the basting stitches you made earlier. Gently tug on the threads and begin gathering the top of the pillowcase. Keep gathering until the pillowcase is the same width as the tank top. Knot the threads and snip off the excess.
10Pin the pillowcase to the tank top. This will help keep everything in place when you go to sew. Keep the pins a few inches apart, and pin all the way around the waistline of the dress. Be sure that the cut edge of the tank top and the pillowcase are matching up, or the skirt will be uneven.
11Sew the pillowcase and tank top together using a ½ inch (1.27 centimeter) seam allowance. The tank top will likely stretch a little. Be sure to knot and trim the threads when you are done.
12Finish off the waist seam. You can use a serger to finish off the hem. You can also use a zigzag stitch.
13Turn the dress inside out. At this point, your child can wear the dress, but you can also topstitch the waist hem down. To do this, pin the waist hem against the tank top. Next, topstitch it down; try to get as close as possible to the seam line.