Being tall is an amazing, a godly gift that gets you noticed in a crowd for all the right reasons. There’s hardly any disadvantage to being vertically blessed, except when pushing regular sized baby strollers.
You have to slouch, causing lower back discomfort and other issues. Fortunately, stroller manufacturers provide a bunch of options that height-privileged parents can push with killing their back every time.
Related: Best Baby Strollers for Short Moms
What to Consider When Buying a Tall-Parent Stroller
If you’re rather tall and normal-sized strollers don’t work very well for you and your equally tall SO, don’t worry. Instead, read this resource. Because here, you’ll learn how to pick out a stroller that works well for height-blessed parents. Below is a list of factors to keep in mind as you shop around for a tall-parent stroller.
1.Adjustable Handle Height or Even Better, a Telescopic Handle
If you’re a tall mom or dad and are looking for a stroller that won’t kill your lower back or stress out your neck, shoulders, or forearm, get an option with an adjustable handle. Fortunately, there’s a bunch of options with an adjustable handle out there. And each of these options works pretty well for chunky parents.
But any stroller with an adjustable handle may not be the best choice for tall parents. Some strollers have an adjustable handle but don’t have enough room behind the rear axle. When a really tall person pushes such a stroller, they find that they keep striking the rear axle and hurting their shin. And where’s the fun in that?
I find that strollers with a telescoping handle rather than a rotating handle works best for vertically endowed parents. A telescoping handle pulls out and into the stroller’s frame, increasing in length or getting shorter when you press a button.
Such a handle elongates rather than just goes up, and this creates ample room behind the rear axle. When a tall person pushes a stroller like this one, their legs don’t keep bumping onto the rear axle which makes for pain-free strolling.
But are there strollers without an adjustable handle that work for tall parents? Yes, not every option with a non-adjustable handle is a bad choice for tall moms/dads. What you want to do is learn how far off the ground the handle sits. A fixed handle should be comfortable for tall folks as long as the handle sits at least 41″ above the ground.
2. Number of Kids You’ll Push Around
If you’re a one-kid parent and don’t intend to have another one down the road or adopt, definitely get a single stroller. If you have two kids to haul around, get a convertible stroller that lets you use a bassinet or an additional seat such as a RumbleSeat. Alternatively, get a double stroller designed to accommodate two kids.
What if you have 3 kids? Definitely get a triple stroller or a double/expandable stroller that lets you attach a compatible walk-along stroller board. Or get a wagon stroller. Unfortunately, they don’t allow wagon strollers at Disney World.
3. Stroller Weight and Maximum Load Capacity
Just like affordable, lightweight means different things to different people. But there’s a consensus that every tall parent needs an easy-to-haul-around stroller even if they’re a big guy/girl and can lift the heftiest strollers onto car trunks.
To me, a stroller shouldn’t call itself lightweight if it weighs over 15 pounds, but if it’s a jogging stroller and weights 20-25 pounds, I’m OK with it if it call itself a lightweight option. A stroller that breaks your back when lifting it or walking up a set of steps definitely isn’t lightweight.
Stroller load capacity is another factor to keep in mind. Some strollers such as the Baby Trend EZ Ride 35 have a low weight limit, meaning you can’t use them for older kids. If you’re wondering what the most common weight capacity is, it is 50 pounds or 100 pounds if it’s a double stroller.
4. What’s Your Lifestyle Like?
If you’re a tall active parent who likes hitting tranquil forest trails with your baby, definitely get a heavy-duty jogging stroller. And if you live a hectic city life, get a lightweight stroller that closes and opens like a dream. What if you transition from bad surfaces to pretty smooth ones during most of your trips? Get a good all-terrain stroller, one that handles smooth surfaces and rougher terrains well.
5. Price and Brand
Whether you have a small or hefty budget, there’s a stroller to look at and buy or reject. There are $50 strollers as well as 2,000+ strollers. A higher price tag doesn’t always equate to a better-quality stroller.
However, if you have height issues, it’s unlikely you’ll find $30 strollers with a telescoping handle. Such strollers tend to live somewhere past $100, but the vast majority of them are found in the $200-$800 range.
5 Strollers Tall Parents Love
Below is a list of 5 strollers that height-blessed moms and dads find comfortable and lots of fun to push. *Affiliate Links Disclosure: This website participates in the Amazon Associates program. And as an Amazon Associate, I earn from qualifying purchases.
1. Best Tall-parent Stroller for a Growing Family: Baby Jogger City Select Lux
The City Select Lux is an upgrade from the regular City Select. It offers all the features of the older version, but it offers parents a more compact, smaller fold thanks to the included auto lock. The handle offers a luxury rubbery grip that lasts.
This version has a load capacity of 45 pounds slightly lower than most strollers but 5 pounds less is no biggie. It’s also a pound heavier than the City Select.
One big plus is that this stroller enables users to ferry little ones in multiple seat modes. Your babies can stroll rear-facing, forward-facing, or facing their sibling. Not all strollers that accommodate two or more kids allow for sibling-facing configuration. I like that you can attach a RumbleSeat to transport a second child and a stroller board for an older kid.
One odd thing I learned is that while the City Mini GT2 All-Terrain (reviewed in the next section) costs almost $100 more than the City Select Lux. Both are well-made and sturdy strollers from a reliable brand, and many parents like them.
However, the City Mini GT2 comes with rubberized wheels full of foam versus relatively thin foam wheels of the City Select Plus. Neither wheel type ever needs pumping up, and neither worries about thorns, nails, and other piercing objects. Also, both have all-wheel suspension, but the City Mini GT2 pushes and steers better. Thanks to its all-terrain wheels, the GT2 conquers terrains the City Select Lux has a hard time navigating.
But here’s a one little fact about the City Select Lux: it features a hand-activated decelerating brake plus a foot-operated parking brake. In comparison, its more expensive sibling, the City GT2, offers only a hand-managed parking brake.
This came as a surprise considering that even costlier options such as the BOB Gear Revolution Jogger lacks a hand brake. It seems to me that Baby Jogger should have equipped the GT2 with a hand brake since it’s an all-terrain stroller.
The main reason City Select Lux is a good choice for tall moms and dads is that it has adjustable handlebars. What’s special about this stroller’s handlebar is that it zooms in and out of the frame rather than just rotates. The same goes for City Select which lengthens from 40.7″ to 43″. At a handle height of 41″+, any tall parent can push a stroller without straining or fatiguing hands, shoulders, and back. As for City Select Lux, the handle telescopes 5 inches from 38.5″ to 42.5″.
Another difference between Select Lux and regular Select is underneath storage size. The Lux offers more room under the seat. The seat provides multiple recline positions and the 5-point harness straps flawlessly. Also, the canopy offers decent coverage and also features a look-through close-able window/peekaboo window.
It offers no cup holders and trays though which some parents think is insane.
- Telescoping handle with a luxury rubbery grip
- Stroller offers amazing expandability for 1-3 children
- A sizeable storage basket and adjustable footrest
- Folds down to a small, compact fold
- Works with major car seats if you use the right adapter
- Not a lightweight option
- Similar strollers offer a higher weight limit
- Wheels not as good as those of the City Mini GT2 All-Terrain
Verdict: The City Select Lux features an easy-grip telescoping handle that’s comfortable for tall parents. It grows with your family, too, but the wheels could be better quality. It deserves your dollars IMO.
2. Baby Jogger City Mini GT2 : Best All-Terrain Tall-Parent Stroller
The Baby Jogger City Mini GT2 All-Terrain comes with a car seat adapter and is compatible with all Baby Jogger car seats. It also works with infant car seats from most major brands including Chicco, Britax, Cybex, Clek, Graco, Maxi Cosi, Peg Perego, and UPPAbaby. However, it’s not a convertible stroller. And while you mount a bassinet, you can’t expand it to a double stroller.
It stroller offers all the nice features and functions of the City Select. But it’s a better deal in some ways. First off, the wheels are better than those of the City Select and even the City Select Lux. City Select strollers normally have no-flat tires made from foam.
In some models such as the City Select Lux, all the wheels are thin-ish and foamy. While they have suspension, being thinner than those of the GT2 (the front wheels) somewhat reduces the stroller’s ability to absorb shocks.
Both the regular City Select and GT2 have foam front tires that could be thicker. Fortunately, the rear wheels of these two models are pretty thick and made of rubberized foam. The rear wheels are pretty big, but I like the rear wheels on the City Select better.
I prefer these wheels over the rear wheels of the GT2 because they seem somewhat wider and have more aggressive treads. Still, the City Mini GT2 glides that much better than the City Select and City Select Lux. Perhaps the GT2 has better suspension?
The Lux is supposed to be a better stroller compared to the City Select. However, it’s not hands down the better choice in all respects. It may offer roomier under-seat storage and a hand brake for better speed control, but it seems Baby Jogger didn’t pay enough attention to the wheels. But the City Select Lux is cheaper than the City Select so I probably shouldn’t whine too much.
How is the GT2 better than the City Select? It folds better, and it’s a one-handed collapse. The folded size isn’t extremely compact, but it’s not too huge that it takes up every inch of space in the car trunk.
Another area where the GT2 outshines earlier models is basket design. The sides of the underneath basket come up a little higher than they do in earlier versions.
Here’s another improvement this stroller offers: handle grip. Even though the handle doesn’t look better than its that of its predecessors, it grips better which is a plus in the safety department.
The handle telescopes as it does in the case of the City Select. This capability is every tall parent’s dream since it helps them push the stroller without stooping and hurting the lower back in the end.
The canopy of the GT2 has a softer, seemingly better quality fabric, but it doesn’t tolerate rainfall very well. A mom I know got up in a short rain while strolling back home from Disney World. And you know what happened? The canopy and seat fabric soaked up all the rain, and she soon learned that the material isn’t fast-drying.
My friend also complained that the stroller fabric was a stain magnet, which was a surprise considering that this is an upgrade. This isn’t the only person who thinks that Baby Jogger’s upgrades are a frustrating version of the older models.
Another upgrade on the GT2 is the adjustable foot rest. This footrest goes all the way up. And since the stroller’s seat reclines almost flat, a mom can stop the stroller and discreetly change diapers. However, some kids liked it so much that they couldn’t do anything else but fuss with it throughout the ride. One mom actually wished this upgrade wasn’t included or wasn’t adjustable.
One good thing about the GT2 is the magnetic closure on the peekaboo window. A magnet closure works much better than the usual velcro closure found on many stroller canopies. It’s one upgrade Baby Jogger seems to have got right.
I appreciate that this upgraded model is lighter and more compact than earlier ones. But could this be the reason some parents experienced tip-overs with this stroller? Luckily, you can add ankle weights to prevent this stroller or any other stroller from tipping over. Learn other useful stroller hacks here.
Is the Baby Jogger City Mini GT2 All-Terrain a jogging stroller? No, the City Mini GT2 isn’t a jogging stroller. It has a three-wheel design with a front swivel wheel and steers like a dream. But no parent should use this product for runs or jogs of any intensity level.
If you’re an active parent and would like to start jogging with your baby, find a proper jogging stroller such as the Thule Urban Glide 2.
- A higher weight limit than earlier models
- A more generous canopy with a higher profile
- Better wheels than the City Select Lux
- Lighter and folds better than the City Select
- Telescopic handle that grips great
- Works with Baby Jogger and most Chicco, Britax, Cybex, Clek, Graco, Maxi Cosi, Peg Perego, and UPPAbaby infant car seats
- Foot rest adjusts all the way up and seat reclines almost flat for discreet diaper changes
- Hand brake for easier speed control
- A 3-wheel/jogger-style design that steers very well
- Canopy and seat fabric (on double version) not water repellent
- Front wheels could be better quality
- Not very good on snow
- No hand brake
- Tip-overs reported, but this issue is resolvable
- Doesn’t convert from a single to a double stroller
- Car seat forward-facing only
Verdict: The City Mini GT2 gets some upgrades right while doing badly on others. Sure, its handle telescopes and works well for height-rich parents. You can push this thing through snow, but its glide performance dips in thick snow.
3. Best Double Jogging Stroller: BOB Gear Revolution Flex 3.0 Duallie
The pre-2020 Flex 3.0 Duallie was available in a couple of exciting, bold colors. Orange seems to have been the favorite color for many.
Unfortunately, you can’t get post-2020 versions in orange because BOB now offers the product in ONLY Graphite black and Lunar Black. The Lunar Black option is the one with the highly reflective cross-hatched pattern on the canopy. Keep your eyes peeled for the new updated BOB Duallie that BOB promised to release in the future.
This running stroller for two kids fairly compares with the Thule Urban Glide and Baby Jogger Summit X3. Thule has a sleeker design, but the BOB double wins big in the steering and pushing department. I suppose the BOB Duallie pushes better because its overall design distributes weight better.
- 2 seats that recline individually
- Car-seat friendly if adapters used; Car-seat friendly if adapters used – converts to a travel system for two babies
- 10 pockets for additional storage
- Seats can sit fully upright
- A large extendable canopy with lots of coverage
- A thickly-padded 5-point harness for each kid
- A wrist strap for more stroller safety
- Big rubber wheels that smooth out bumps like a pro
- Handle bar adjusts to 9 different positions
- Safety strap that restrains the seats during accidents
- Exceptionally good suspension that’s also adjustable
- Lockable front wheel with tracking dial for safety
- Not the cheapest jogging double stroller
- Available only in Graphite Black or Lunar Black
- Two-step fold and the collapsed size is big
- No parent trays and cup holders at that price point
- Heavy and not very compact, but it fits in most car trunks
- Canopy big but bunchy
At slightly over 33 pounds and a load capacity of 100 pounds, this BOB stroller isn’t a lightweight, compact stroller. And with a width of 30.5″ at the widest point, it’s good for Disney. It fits through most standard doorways albeit with a little resistance.
One upgrade the BOB Flex 3.0 boasts is the thick, cell-foam seat padding. Also, the seat offers lots of lumbar support/backrest padding for increased comfort during long off-road strolls. The 5-point harness, unlike others, doesn’t dig into the hips of babies due to the added padding.
Additionally, the BOB Fldx 3.0 Duallie is compatible with Peg Perego, Graco, Chicco, and Nuna infant car seats if you add the BOB Infant car seat adapter (purchased separately).
The seats recline to about 160 degrees, a near-flat position. And you can recline the seats individually. What’s more, the seats sit upright, something few strollers offer.
If you’re looking for a double jogging stroller that sits upright, the BOB Flex Double is the real deal. Here’s list of 5 upright strollers for kiddos who like seeing everything during a stroll.
The rear wheels are 16″ in size and the front swivel wheel measures 12″. These gigantic wheels pop off easy for easier storage. Couple these huge pneumatic rubber tires with this BOB’s excellent suspension and you get super-smooth glides.
It’s a 3-inch vertical travel, making it a mountain bike-grade suspension. You can tweak the shocks individually to accommodate each kid’s weight.
The handle of the BOB Flex 3.0 Duallie adjusts to 9 different positions, but it doesn’t telescope. This handle rotates up and down rather than extend into and out of the frame. Handles that telescope rather than rotate tend to work better for tall parents.
I haven’t come across any vertically-blessed parents who hit the rear axle while pushing this stroller. Short parents and tall ones can use it without forearm exhaustion or slouching.
The under-seat basket’s capacity is 10 pounds, which is OK for a jogging stroller. Plus there’s 10 pockets that expand the storage space significantly. Four of these pockets are in-seat options that hold everything from snacks to sippy cups and baby toys. But shouldn’t this expensive stroller have cup holders and snack trays?
Accessing baby essentials from the rear isn’t easy. The support bar and safety strap behind the basket block access to some extent. The safety strap tethers the seats to the rear axle, restraining them during accidents.
The extendable canopy is huge and blocks the sun well, but they’re quite bunchy, reducing headroom for your babies. You can correct this situation with the pull strap though. A clear vinyl window on the canopy allows you to play peekaboo with your babies.
This stroller features a single-step brake bar that activates effortlessly. The brake locks both rear wheels at once. Also, a wrist strap on the right side prevents the stroller from rolling off at any point during the adventure.
However, there’s no hand brake. Be careful when going down hills or when rolling over wet, muddy, and snowy trails. Yes, this stroller is good for snowy conditions. Here’s a list of good snow strollers if you’re interested.
This stroller is a two-step fold. And it packs big in the trunk even after you detach the wheels. But this is true of all double jogging strollers – bulky and not super compact.
Overall, this double stroller is a great option for tall parents who lead active lifestyles. It’s an all-surface stroller and works well even on snow. But it’s not cheap, and it lacks basics features such as parent and child trays.
4.UPPAbaby Vista V2: A Premium Pick, But is It Worth It?
The UPPAbaby Vista isn’t too heavy at 27-ish pounds. It grows with your family, easily converting from a single to a double stroller. It’s available in multiple colors unlike most strollers: Jake, Greyson, Bryce, Declan, Alice, and Emmett.
If your baby is under 6 months, mount the reasonably long and comfy UPPAbaby bassinet (included) onto the stroller. The bassinet offers good ventilation. It also features an adjustable sun and rain canopy.
This bassinet is sleep-certified. You can mount it onto the separately-sold UPPAbaby bassinet stand for comfortable all-night sleep.
When baby is younger and thinks mom is the most amazing thing in the world, they can sit in the rear facing infant car seat (included). When they reach toddlerhood, simply take the seat out and attach it in a forward-facing position. The 5-point harness adjusts extremely well. And it doesn’t squeeze soft baby hips as many do.
If you have a 4-month-old and a toddler, the infant can ride in the comfy bassinet while the toddler ensconces in the comfortable car seat. If you have the UPPAbaby MESA infant car seat, this stroller has the requisite mounting infrastructure — no adapter needed.
What if you have two young children and an older kid who can walk? One child can sit in the provided car seat (rear-facing/forward facing) while the other sits in a RumbleSeat. The older child can hitch a ride whenever they like if you attach the sold-separately UPPAbaby PiggyBack ride-along board.
The RumbleSeat comes with its own adapters. This seat always stays on the bottom of the stroller. The other seat goes to the top and attaches to the frame through a pair of UPPAbaby’s Upper Adapters. When mounting the toddler car seat to the bottom of stroller, use UPPAbaby’s Lower Adapters.
The RumbleSeat is safe up to 35 pounds 50 pounds for the toddler seat. And the bassinet’s load limit is just 20 pounds.
The toddler seat offers multiple recline angles. It lies nearly flat and also sits straight up. Plus, the foot rest adjust nicely for a comfier sitting position.
The zip-out canopy is big, and its 50 UPF sun visor pulls out to create a longer sun sunshade for your baby. The chat window on the canopy features a magnetic flap versus velcro on cheaper stroller models.
Each of the 4 no-flat foam wheels boasts decent suspension to soak up bumps and cracks. Even though the wheels don’t ever go flat or ever need airing-up, they are rather small.
The rear wheels measure 11.5.” This means they’re smaller than the front wheel of the BOB Revolution Flex 3.0.
Front wheels have a diameter of 8″. And while they’re not big, they’re not too small as to trip over regular obstacles such as sidewalk cracks, small potholes, small twigs, and whatnot. They’re also lockable so you can navigate rougher surfaces safely.
But if you think this is an all-terrain stroller that you can push on snowy trails, you’re mistaken. Here are 5 low-cost all-terrain strollers to consider.
With a 30-pound capacity, the underneath basket is one of the biggest I’ve seen. You may bring half the house to your trip and this storage will swallow everything up. There’s extra room in the form of pockets for items such as keys, smartphone, and other small things.
The handle of the UPPAbaby Vista V2 doesn’t just rotate — it actually telescopes. This leather handle lengthens (and shortens) from 39.5″ to 42.5 so that short parents and short ones can use it with ease. There’s tons of legroom behind the rear wheel axle. It’s pretty hard to strike this axle while striding.
Even though it’s expensive, the handles and belly bar are covered with full-grain leather. The handle grips exceptionally well and doesn’t pull in dirt and greasy mess as do foam handles. Plus it lasts longer. What’s more, TLC’ing leather handles is much easier than foam.
The foot brake is ergonomically placed. It activates pretty easily, locking the back wheels into a firm, safe stop. Also, flip-flop lovers and moms with pedicured feet will love this fuss-free brake.
Even though the UPPAbaby Vista V2 folds easy, it’s not as compact as UPPAbaby people say. Folded, it may be too long for some trunks. One dad could barely fit this stroller (lengthwise) in their Jeep Commander!
- Premium stroller that pushes and steers really well
- Large zip-out canvas canopy with a magnetic peekaboo flap
- Generously padded seats and easy-to-adjust harness
- Sold in multiple cool colors
- Bassinet included for babies under 6 months
- All-wheel suspension for easier travels
- Rear-facing infant car seat which converts to a forward-facing toddler car seat included
- Offers lots of expandability and the leather handle pulls out creating more legroom
- Features a removable leather belly bar for increased safety
- Extra-large underneath storage
- Adjustable foot rest
- Expensive and lacks basics such as cup holders and trays
- You can’t run with it even though it’s pricier than the best joggers
- Not as compact as manufacturer says, packs much longer than you’d expect
Overall: The UPPAbaby Vista V2 is a high-end stroller with a sturdy frame and comfy seats and harness. It’s highly versatile, and the forward-facing toddler seat sits up. But it’s expensive, and you’ll have to purchase an organizer if you like snack trays and cup holders.
5. Baby Trend EZ Ride 35 Travel System: Budget Height-adjustable Stroller
Looking for a budget lightweight stroller/car seat combo that does the job and keeps your baby safe no matter where your travels take you? Look no further than the Baby Trend EZ Ride 35 Travel System.
Weighting nearly 32 pounds, this isn’t the lightest option around, but is it the heaviest when there are 40lb+ strollers? For a travel system, this is lightweight (without car seat), and most moms and dads can carry it with one hand.
The wheels aren’t much use on extremely rough terrains, but Baby Trend’s never tried to pass it off as an off-road option. These wheels are don’t need inflating, but they could be thicker and they have zero suspension.
But it’s a budget stroller, and suspension isn’t a given on strollers in this price range. If the sidewalks/pavements where you’re at are bad, consider investing in an all-terrain stroller such as the City Mini GT2 or even a jogger if you lead an active lifestyle.
One thing parents really love is that this stroller comes with a decently padded infant car seat with a 5-point harness. The car seat you get is the The UPPAbaby Vista V2 includes a bassinet (which this deal doesn’t include) and a convertible infant car seat, but it costs $1,000+ versus under $150 for the Baby Trend EZ Ride 35.
However, this infant is a rear-facing ONLY option versus the UPPAbaby Vista V2’s car seat which evolves into a front-facing car seat for toddlers. Also, this car seat comes with a weight limit of just 35 pounds compared to 50 pounds or even higher for most strollers.
If you’re wondering if the deal includes a car seat base, the answer is yes! If you’re a car-rich family, you’ll need to buy extra bases for the other vehicles. The car seat has 4 height adjustments and easily attaches to the car through LATCH or a seat belt.
This stroller is pretty wide, wider than most travel systems I’ve interacted with or reviewed. Folding isn’t hard for most parents, but some reported experiencing difficult getting this stroller to open or close.
When I tried folding and unfolding this stroller, I found it wasn’t as easy as a few others I’ve reviewed on this site. The stroller caught on the basket every time I tried to close it, but I did eventually succeed. Also, the closing lock doesn’t seem as sturdy as others, and I feel like it should have two and not one fold lock.
If you’re looking for a stroller that folds and unfolds like a dream, pick something else. Or wait for Baby Trend to improve this stroller’s folding design!
Once folded, the stroller packs small enough and fits in most car trunks with room to spare. But I have a little complaint: the stroller’s basket drags on the ground. And it’s not like this storage compartment is too large.
In fact, this under-seat basket is pretty small. If germs or the thought of germs getting on anything you own freaks you out, choose something else. This is a design flaw the company needs to sort out in future models.
Also, it’d be nice if this stroller came with a carry handle. With the existing design, you need to grab the side of the stroller to carry it.
Budget strollers tend to offer more extra features versus pricier options. I’ve seen many $700+ strollers that don’t offer cup holders and snack trays, but this sub-$150 stroller offers these features.
Parents don’t need to spend $30-ish on a parent organizer and more money on a baby’s tray. And the child tray swings away to allow you easily click the seat in and out. But the cup holders are shallow, perhaps too shallow that some parents found them almost useless.
As for seat recline, it’s not deep enough for babies. It sits more upright, but there’s an adjustment strap on the back of the seat that, if pulled really tight, makes the seat more comfortable for younger babies. Also, there’s a safety strap on the side of the stroller that holds the infant car seat in.
This stroller offers multiple recline positions, but if you’re looking for a seat that lies far back enough so you can change diapers on the go, this isn’t it.
But it gets better. This low-priced travel system also offers a clear panel that lets parent and baby play peekaboo during a stroll. You don’t need to stop the stroller at any point to check on the sleeping or fussing LO. You enjoy a connection with them that lasts for the entire ride.
- A budget travel system anyone can heave onto their car’s trunk
- A hand-adjustable foam handle that allows short caretakers and tall ones to use the same stroller without problems
- Infant car seat with a 5-point harness included in this low-budget deal
- A budget stroller that offers cup holders and trays
- A stroller with almost 10,000 reviews (as of publication date) and a 4.7 user rating
- Under-$150 stroller for tall parents
- Offers a peekaboo window at this price point
- Deal includes a car seat and a car seat base
- Not very easy
- Shallow cup holders
- Maneuverability could be better
- Folding and unfolding stroller could work better
- The bottom of stroller drags on ground after folding (germs!)
- A low-weight-limit ONLY rear-facing car seat
Verdict: The Baby Trend EZ Ride 35 Travel System is a budget travel system that works well for many parents. It’s relatively light, and it comes with a safe infant car seat whose safety depends on a 5-point harness. Most importantly, the handle’s designed to adjust to different heights so all parents can push in complete comfort. And it’s attractively priced to boot.
What’s not to like about this stroller? It’s not the easiest to fold, the basket isn’t spacious enough, and it’s not an all-terrain option of any kind. In the end though, the pros outweighs the bad. It’s a buy worth a second glance if you’re a tall parent.
Closing Remarks on Tall-parent Strollers
With a good stroller for tall parents, you’ll enjoy being out and about with your little one more. And your lower back will love you more for being such a considerate person.
Take a closer look at your lifestyle, number of kids you have, budget, terrain type, brand, and most importantly stroller design before purchasing. With the height-endowed stroller buying guide above, I believe you’ll be able to pick a choice that satisfactorily and comfortably serves your and your baby’s needs.
Now tell me, did any of the options I recommend pique your interest? Rest assured that I did my research thoroughly. Any of these strollers should be kind enough to your hands, shoulders, arms, and back. I hope you come back here down the road and thank me for putting together this resource.
I'm Esther Moni, a proud stay-at-home mom and a psychology graduate of the United States International University (USIU) . I hate it when anyone calls me a housewife, because what does housewife even mean? Being a mother of two babies and a pup, Bailey, as well as being Ricky's wife tires me to no end, but I still manage a smile at the end of it all. And when my boys aren't done doing mischief, I juggle writing a post on parenting or baby gear performance for this blog and running my little counselling office based out in Nairobi. <a href="https://www.facebook.com/esther.moni/">Visit my Facebook profile here</a>, and this is my <a href="https://ke.linkedin.com/in/esther-moni-3841b573/">LinkedIn profile</a>, and here's my <a href="https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCKcVb3NNDrURDH8C0KiAE1g/">nascent youtube channel.