Usage groups according to the child's growth stage
From 0 to 13 kg.
From birth to 12 months approximately.
9 – 18 kg.
From 9 months to 4 years approximately.
15 – 36 kg.
From 4 to 12 years approximately.
R+D+I = Secure Technology
Trials and collision tests
As a company directly involved in child safety, all our products are submitted to the strictest collision tests. In fact, our seat compliance tests are much more demanding than any required by the ECE R 44/04 standard in force.
Periodically, we take representative samples of each of our products and we run collision tests to ensure that results remain within the standard. We can thereby guarantee continuous quality for our products both in terms of safety and comfort for babies.
ECE R44/04 label
ECE R44/04 and i-Size
(UN R129) approval labels
The orange ECE R44 approval label guarantees that the car seat complies with the basic safety requirements as set out in the European safety standard ECE R44. The orange label can also indicate that the car seat complies with the new i-Size safety standard and thereby guarantees an even better safety performance.
We recommends to always try and test a seat before the purchase.
Warning: from April 2008, all child car seats that were manufactured before 1995 and approved to the ECE R44/01 and 44/02 standard are no longer legal and must not be used or sold. Only seats displaying the European Standard orange label, indicating approval to the Standard to ECE R44/03, ECE R 44/04 or i-Size (UN R129) may be legally used.
What does the approval label tell me about my seat?
Type labelling: (semi-) universal or vehicle specific
To determine if a child car seat fits your car, there are 3 types of car seat approvals: universal, semi-universal and vehicle specific. Universal approval isn’t vehicle specific and the seat is approved and is suitable for installation in all cars. An approval label will indicate one of these categories.
The seat is approved for use in all vehicles that meet ECE R14 and R16 regulations. Any ISOFIX car seat must use the ISOFIX anchorage points including the top tether or foot support. In all ISOFIX cases this solution must be used and the vehicle’s handbook must state that the car is suitable for “Universal ISOFIX child seats”.
Semi-universal approval is when, in addition to the standard requirements, other safety devices for attaching a seat are used and require additional testing. For example: some vehicles provide additional storage space within or beneath the floor area that can influence the behavior of a child seat foot support, therefore you need to check the child seat manufacturer’s car fitting list. if your car type and model is listed as suitable for use.
Vehicle specific approval
The child seat is tested in an additional car-specific dynamic crash test and approved only for these cars. The car must be listed in the child seat manufacturer’s car fitting list. This may include special features or designs that can only be installed in a car of a specific type.
Orange i-Size (UN R129) label
i-Size (or UN R129) approved car seats can be recognized on the approval label by the “i-Size” indication. Additionally, one can easily find the appropriate length classification of the car seat on the label. The remainder of the approval label looks alike the ECE R44 label.
Approval labels around the world
Australia | Australian Standard AS 1754 | New Zealand | New Zealand Standard NZS 1754
The Australian and New Zealand Standard label, also known as the 'five ticks' approval, indicates reliability, quality assurance and safety as the product’s most valuable attributes.
National child restraint laws were introduced in Australia on 1 July 2010:
U.S.A. | Federal Motor Vehicle Safety Standard No. 213 (FMVSS 213) Canada | Canadian Motor Vehicle Safety Standard 213
When originally introduced in 1971, the FMVSS 213 safety standard did not include dynamic testing of child car seats. It simply specified that a seat belt should hold the child in place in the car. It did not include rearfacing car seats either. In 1981, the FMVSS 213 was amended to include dynamic tests of all car seats for children under 50 pounds, establishing the basic elements of the standard used in the US today. It included rearfacing restraints, car beds, 30 mph crash tests and buckle release force (so a child cannot release the harness) en special labelling and instruction criteria.
Child car restraints are generally compulsory in the United States and Canada. Check for an overview of the current child Car seat laws in the US and Canada.
BABY AUTO (THAILAND) Co.,Ltd.
1/8-9 Soi Prachauthit 23, Prachauthit Road., Rathburana, Bangkok 10140
E-mail : email@example.com