Visiting Disney World with Young Kids


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After mentioning our recent trip to Disney World, I’ve been asked lots o’ questions about traveling there with little kids (a toddler and preschooler, to be precise).  After sending several answers via email and Facebook, I realized it was much easier to type it all up in a post.  I’ve rounded up the things that made this trip successful for us, and I hope they’ll be helpful to you as well.  I could write a book, specifically about visiting with special needs (that post is coming, I promise!) but here’s the “best of” tips that we found helpful to make our trip to Disney World one of magic and not meltdowns.

tips and tricks for visting Disney World or Disney Land with Kids and Toddlers

But first— why (on earth) would you want to go to Disney World with toddlers?  I mean, rumor has it that Disney can be noisy, pricey, and overstimulating.  Everyone has different opinions and circumstances, but here’s why we decided to bite the bullet and go now as opposed to waiting until later:

  • Did you know kids under three are FREE?  For almost everything, including the character meals.  Take advantage while you can, it can save hundreds of dollars (if not thousands, depending on how long you stay).  Of course Bee decided the week before that he was ‘free’ (three), but we brought his birth certificate to prove he was two just in case they asked {they didn’t.}
  • Sure, they may not remember every detail and the tram in the parking lot may be the most memorable ride the entire trip, but if you do it right they’ll love the experience of it all.  And Disney is all about the experience!  Side note: Noodle remembered all of it.  And loved it all. 😉
  • Let’s face it– Disney is fun.  Even for adults.  Especially for adults!  I was surprised how much it made me feel like a kid again– and I’m not a ‘Disney’ person.  Or at least, I wasn’t.  I might be now.
  • This face, meeting Winnie the Pooh for the first time (she was enthralled, y’all!):
Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

That face says it all, and it was worth every penny.  As was this one:

Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

Rapunzel was a hoot.  She spent a full minute talking in character about playing chess and living in a tower and how this one time when she did THIS and THAT… and as you can see Noodle was totally surprised!  Of all the characters she met, she keeps talking about meeting ‘Tangled’ and how much she loved her hair.  Even if she looks skeptical here, ha!

Now that you know the why, here’s the how.  This trip may have been quickly planned and quite last minute, but planned it was after thinking through every facet and attempting as much research as possible in a limited amount of time.

Before You Go:

Choose dates carefully.  Any time you can go to Disney World is a good time, because it’s the most magical place on earth, right?  That being said, there are times that are way less crowded than others, and we hit paydirt with our timing– the first week in September.  Kids were all back in school (except us, with preschoolers, woo-hoo!)  The parks do close early if attendance is light, but we left by 3PM each day anyways so it didn’t matter.

Do your research and plan– but then, be flexible. By far the best investment I made was the book The Unofficial Guide to Disney World with Kids.  Yes, it was huge but a quick read filled with advice, maps, and important information.  The jackpot in this book were the itineraries.  They are plans based on statistics to give you the best chance at avoiding long lines.  Luckily we went at a low-crowd time so they were more like a sketch than all-out schedule, but did help us plan.  It also has a section listing each ride, its description, things to look out for, and it’s user ratings by age.  It’ll help you plan which rides to AVOID– super helpful with kids (for example, do not go on the Stitch ride!)  That being said, as much as you plan you’ll need to stay flexible.  Rides will be closed.  Weather might not cooperate.  Kids… well, they might not cooperate either.  Enjoy the experience as best you can– be informed, know your goals, and then let it ride!

Ship snacks to your hotel ahead of time.  This probably better applies to those who are staying on-site or have kiddos with food allergies, but we fell into neither of those categories and I still shipped a box of snacks and ‘Take and Toss’ straw cups for kids.  I wasn’t sure what our hotel would be like, and I didn’t want to spend our precious time grocery shopping.  We stayed in a hotel suite with a kitchen (we got a reallllly good deal), so I shipped a box of things like mac and cheese, cereal cups, cereal bars, goldfish, and a few other family favorites.  It was nice to have them on hand for snacking, in the parks, and even at the airport on the way home.  You can also use a site like Strollers and Groceries to deliver groceries to your hotel but I discovered it after I’d already sent the box.

Reserve a stroller and it delivered it to your hotel.  As mentioned above, you can rent strollers and have them dropped off right at your hotel.  Why not just rent at Disney?  Because it was handy to have something to transport the kids through the parking lot and you can’t do that if you rent at the gate.  We rented a Double BOB through Kingdom Strollers and it was great.  I would say, however, that hauling the BOB around collapsed is. not. easy.  It’s big and awkward!  Thankfully we only had to do it a few times, the rest of the time we rolled that bad boy everywhere and it was comfortable for the kids and easy to manipulate through Disney World.  Morning of checkout we dropped it at the hotel concierge and we were off!  {we didn’t need it at the airport, so if you do need a stroller at the airport this might not be a great option for you.}

Noodle loved the BOB!
Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

Weigh whether to stay on-site or off.  We didn’t stay on the Disney property because we got such a great deal on our hotel, but we definitely agreed that those who did stay on-site had it easier when it came to getting to the parks.  If you stay at Disney you can zip back for naps really easily, cut off tons of time on the commute, and use Disney transportation from the airport.  That being said, it was fun to have the flexibility to eat outside of the park and hotel– and it’s much cheaper staying outside the parks, too (both in the hotel costs and food costs).

Make meal reservations, especially for character meals.  Have you booked your dates yet?  Stop what you are doing, and don’t walk, RUN to book meals.  Apparently they fill up quickly, which we didn’t know (and couldn’t do much about, since this was a last minute trip).  We ended up booking the only character meal we could get, which was at Tusker House in Animal Kingdom for breakfast.  It’s not that the food is amazing or that the ambiance is great for these meals, but the chance to watch your kids spend a minute with their beloved characters (without waiting in line) is priceless.

Breakfast at Tusker House
Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

If you go in summer, plan for the heat.  We went in September and the temps were well into the nineties, so I can’t imagine what July would be like.  One thing that helped was we got an igloo 1/2 gallon beverage cooler and filled it at the hotel with spring water and ice.  It hooked right on to our stroller, and we drank water like it was our job.  We each had our own Nalgene water bottles, too.  The kids’ Nalgene bottles were especially great and saved us tons of money by not having to buy water in the park. I also spotted fans that misted water on Amazon and at Dick’s Sporting Goods if you want to try to get one before you leave, but they also sell them in the park (we didn’t buy them, but if it’d been 2 degrees hotter I would have caved and got them!)

Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

If it’s really hot, stay away from certain rides like the Speedway which not only has a hot waiting area but it’s also hot on the track.  Another biggie– popsicles!  The kids got them every afternoon just before we were ready to leave.  It cooled them down– temperature wise, and emotionally, too.  It’s a proven fact a Mickey Mouse shaped ice cream can calm most hot and irritated kiddos.*

*okay, our sample size was small and the study might be slightly skewed, but for the Lemonade kids it was totally true.  😉

Know your kids.  Duh, of course you know your kids!  More specifically, know what they can tolerate, what will freak them out, and what they’ll love.  Plan to spend time doing what they’ll love, avoid the freak-outs, and take advantage of the tolerance.  I’ll detail this more when I write about traveling with special needs because it’s key, but let’s just say we quickly found out Noodle couldn’t handle anything dark and loud, but the spinning teacups were her BFF (surprising, considering her history with reflux, but we went with it).  Bee tolerated everything, even if his face did look like this when we met the characters:

Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

During Your Stay:

Go Early.  I say this because you will want to take naps (see below).  If you stroll into the parks mid-morning, it will be more crowded and by the time you have lunch it will be time for naps.  Also, and this is BIG– if you are staying off-site be aware that the trip to Magic Kingdom is not quick.  There’s the commute to the parking lot, then parking, then taking the tram to the Transportation/Ticketing Center, and THEN you need to take a boat or monorail to the park.  Even if your hotel is only a few miles from the hotel, this trip can easily take an hour (hopefully less, but in high season I bet it’s not super quick).  Animal Kingdom was a breeze, we were able to park close enough to the gate that we didn’t need the tram and there were no hoops (or boats, or monorails) to jump through to get there.  Even so, popular rides like the Safari and Expedition Everest get busy quickly!

Naps are essential– for everyone.  At first our plan was to have the kids nap in the stroller at the park, but after really thinking it through we realized it was more important to have happy kids than check everything off our to-do list.  Therefore, we made sure to leave the park for naptime.  Sure, they often fell asleep on the way to the car but getting into the cool A/C and having them nap on the way to the hotel was perfect.  Then we swam and enjoyed the hotel the rest of the day.  We (the parents) even took a few naps in shifts, and they were much needed.

Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

Baby Swap.  Disney allows a family to ride an attraction in shifts while only having to go through the line once.   Mouse Planet explains the Baby Swap here, it’s very detailed!  We didn’t need to use it because the lines were so short (sorry to keep bringing that up, I do know I’m totally jinxing it for the next time we go).  That being said, some rides (like Expedition Everest) has a single rider line and you could literally walk right on.  Something to keep in mind should the kids fall asleep in the stroller or are eating popsicles and you have some time to enjoy the more thrilling rides in shifts.  Hello, Space Mountain!

Comfy shoes.  A friend is going to Disney World this month and she thought it was silly to ask about shoes, but I’m telling you, it’s NOT silly.  Comfy shoes are essential!  I bought new sneakers for the kids and made sure they were broken in before leaving.  Yes, they spent most of the time in the stroller but there were times when they had to wait in line or they ran around so comfy shoes were key.  As for me, I debated what to do.  My feet have many issues, so in the end I wore my best sneakers and brought flip flops to wear once we got back to the car (probably my fave part of the day, getting to the car and changing into flip flops!)  Just make sure whatever shoes you wear will not only be comfortable, but remain so for 6-10 hours of running around for miles (literally, the average person visiting Disney will walk 5-8 miles each day and that’s a lot of wear and tear if you are going for several days straight!)  In addition, it’s not easy walking like around a track.  You are waiting in line, pushing strollers, holding kids while walking, veering around people, stopping suddenly– you get the gist.  Now, go get comfy shoes!

Snacks.  Pack them, or prepare to stop and buy them every few hours.  Keeping everyone’s energy up was very important.  In Magic Kingdom we had a churro break; when I was there as a child my dad bought us churros, and it was neat to do the same for my kids.  We all gobbled them!  I mentioned the afternoon popsicle break, and we also packed a few favorites for when we needed to wait in line or the mid-afternoon lull when a pick-me-up is needed.

Notice here that in addition to the animal crackers, Bee loved the storm drains.  Yes, the drains.  Let’s not discuss the fact Disney is so imaginative they have hoof prints, leaf prints, fake peanuts near Dumbo, and tire tracks embedded in the sidewalks depending on which area of the park you are in… it was the storm drains that enchanted this little guy.

Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

Play, play, play.

In the foreword of the Unofficial Guide to Disney World with Kids, the authors describe visiting Disney World not as a destination, and not even as a journey– because doing so would mean it’s about getting from point A to point B.  Rather, it’s a dance.  You start, you stop, you twirl, you dip.  But the entire time, try to enjoy it.  That metaphor was absolutely right on target.  Sure, everyone wants to ride the attractions.  But having a mix of rides, shows, character meets, snack stops, and playtime is so key to enjoying the ‘dance’.

We only visited two of the parks– Magic Kingdom for two days and Animal Kingdom for one.  Building time to play into those visits was (oh, I have to say it, just once!)– magical.  In the Magic Kingdom we spent 45 minutes exploring Tom Sawyers Island.  No lines, just climbing tree houses, ducking into caves, and running over the barrel bridge.  In the Animal Kingdom, my kids loved The Boneyard.  It was shaded, had a water feature, and they must have spent 30 minutes on the slides.  My husband looked at me and said: “we went to Disney World, and they spent most of their time on the slides?!”  But check out these faces!

Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers
Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers
Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

They’ve revamped the Dumbo ride in Magic Kingdom by adding another ride to double the amount of riders, but even better they instituted a beeper system for waiting in line.  You walk into the ‘big top’, and they hand you a beeper to signal when it’s time for you to ride the attraction.  In the meantime, kids play with the fun games and play equipment and don’t even notice the wait.  Since we didn’t actually have a wait in line, we went in regardless and played until Bee was ‘all done’ and ready to leave.  The perfect pitstop for restless toddlers!

Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

Take a day off, or two if you have time.  Plan a pool or ‘downtime’ day.  Our kids loved the pool, so taking the day off was all part of the adventure for them.  Doing so allowed for some much needed R&R for all of us!

Photos.  Photos are a very important part of my life.  Case in point: there are a ridiculous 32,453 photos stored on my laptop.  With that out in the open, I’ll be honest– I didn’t take that many pictures at Disney.  I didn’t want to walk about with a video camera or camera, catching moments on ‘film’ but not in real life.  I’m really happy with the balance I found between the two, even if it meant missing a moment on camera but experiencing it with my heart.

Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers

That being said– Disney offers Photopass which means you get a card you’ll show the photographer each time, and they’ll take your photos and they get automatically added onto the account.  It’s a great service, and free until you want to order the {very expensive} prints.  Of course, that didn’t stop me from ordering a few.  😉  But I’m happy we balanced taking our own photos, getting a few on Photopass, and taking it all in myself and not just through the lens.

Letting go.  The first time I went to Disney World with my husband we literally ran around the park from the moment we got there until they closed at midnight.  My feet ached, we didn’t eat dinner until 10PM, and we slept in late the next day.  It was a blast!  But that was for our lifestyle, then.  Our lifestyle, now, means following a new boss– the kiddos.  We decided before we even got on the plane to enjoy every facet of this trip as much as possible.  With kids, sometimes that means the tram in the parking lot is their favorite thing ever.  By embracing it and letting go of preconceived notions we all had so much more fun.

Maybe we rode Dumbo five times in a row and Mickey’s Philharmagic terrified Noodle so badly I had to bolt with her to the Emergency Exit and we ate at the Pinocchio Village Haus both days in Magic Kingdom because we found the perfect corner and Bee took an extra 5 minutes to walk anywhere because of his fascination with the storm drains– coming from someone who has a hard time letting go, I’m glad I did.  Enjoying Disney as a dance and not a destination made a world of difference.

Tips for visiting Disney World or Disney Land with Young Kids and Toddlers
There it is, in a nutshell.  The trip I was terrified to take but turned out to be one of my all-time favorites.  Have you been to Disney?  Have a hint, tip, precaution?  Which attraction was your favorite?  Did you have a park you preferred over the others?  What about a hotel you loved?  Please share in the comments, or start a discussion on the Making Lemonade Facebook page!

Coming soon: Traveling on an Airplane with Kids and Visiting Disney World with Special Needs.

Got questions?  Ask away!

Many thanks to my PSMM gals for advice in planning for our trip:  Karen Hudson Sweitzer, Susan Simon, Nancy Vecchione, Hillary Chybinski, Heather Wray, Raya Buffy Fagg, Jennifer Oxenford, Beth Heller Christian, Gina Badalaty, Devon Weaver, and Colleen Kennedy.

Linking up with: House of Hepworths
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  1. oh my goodness Carrie – FABULOUS post — totally bookmarked this! I love love love the photo of y’all exhausted and napping in the hotel room 🙂

  2. GREAT information!!! Going to “pin” this for future use one day! Love seeing the pictures of your beautiful family having a great time!! Love your attitude about enjoying every moment, too, and not stressing seeing everything.

  3. Great tips! Especially about letting go. We are taking my son to Disney in about 50 days for the first time. My husband and I have gone before and had a blast. I need to keep in mind that we have to follow the five year old’s lead in order to prevent a meltdown. I’m looking forward to your tips about flying with kids. I think that part of the trip has me freaked out the most!

    Your photos are precious! I love Noodle’s reactions to meeting the characters! And those storm drains….too funny! I have a feeling my son will just want to ride the monorail the whole time

  4. You have so many great tips listed! Above all, it’s definitely important to remember even though it’s a vacation, things are sure to go off track at some point. Expecting the unexpected is part of traveling with kids.

  5. What great photos! We are going in TWO WEEKS! Can’t wait !

  6. I loved all your pictures and tips, etc… but that picture with Rapunzel is just precious!

  7. I would never, repeat NEVER, have considered Disney for a zillion of the reasons you mentioned, but now…. my curiosity is piqued. And I love all the references to the things your kids enjoyed around the park (i.e. storm drains); when my eldest daughter was 2, we would go to the children’s museum and she would spend most of the time running up and down the ramp. Or at the water fountain. Well done with both the post recap and braving the mouse!

  8. Great post and fabulous tips! Thanks for sharing and thanks for talking with me and answering so many questions before our upcoming trip! I can’t wait for ours and feel much more prepared after talking with you and bouncing some ideas off you – thanks!

  9. Great tips! Looking at your pictures brought back so many memories of when we took our kids! They are all teenagers now, but we are ready to go back! We went in September too…great time to visit! 🙂

  10. I’ve been fantasizing about another Disneyland vacation for us (we went summer 2011) and I love reading this! Thanks for the links to the water bottles, I might have to buy some, and I can’t agree enough that it is a dance. We didn’t go on anything “fun” for adults, but took every darn train ride that we could find:)


  11. This is a great post. And so true! We go to Disney every year, and we have ten year old twin boys and a 3 year old daughter. We’ve been doing Disney for four years straight! I’m so glad yo had a wonderful time!

  12. When you want to take great pictures at the most scenic spots, get the Disney photographers to help. They will snap a couple with their camera but then will happily use your own for the same exact picture, all you have to do is ask. And it`s free!

    1. That is SUCH a great tip! I wasn’t sure if we were allowed to ask them. I’ll keep it in mind for next time we go!

  13. Great post! Another excellent tip from a mom of 5–you can get free(!) cups of ice water at any of the counter service (non reserved ones), you just go up and ask if you can have some! Never spend money on water at Disney!

  14. Pingback: Rapunzel Turns Five! {Tangled Birthday Party Ideas} | Making Lemonade
  15. Oh my goodness. I just teared up a lil bit. I can only imagine experiencing “the dance” with my babies- we leave in 20 days!!!!!! Hubby and I also literally ran around the park some 12 years ago. 🙂
    Thank you for a lovely article.

    1. Have a wonderful time! It really is amazing if you plan for the best but then sit back and enjoy the ride. 😉

  16. I’m going to take my girls (5 and 2) to Disney for their first time. I haven’t been in YEARS. What is on your MUST DO list at magic kingdom with your kiddos? We have a park hopper pass, what parks are best for the little ones? Any advice would be great!

    1. Hi Karen! They are going to LOVE it!!! My top recommendation is to check out the book I mentioned in the post because it details every single ride and even rates it according to scariness level, etc. That was SUPER helpful for my kids (they were 2 and 4 when we went). There’s even a suggested itinerary in the book that helps you beat the crowds if you follow it. We followed the itinerary loosely and it worked out really well. Highlights for my kids were the Dumbo ride (their absolute favorite of all the rides, haha!) My son liked It’s a Small World, the Peter Pan ride, and the Winnie the Pooh ride. The Philharmonic show was too loud for my daughter but my son didn’t mind it. They also loved the speedway, but it’s HOT there if you’re waiting in line! After several rides, we went to Tom Sawyers island to run off some energy. The monorail is another nice relaxing break when you need to sit and rest a bit. The train is okay, but you can’t see much from it which was a bummer. We liked the safari ride but the kids were a little scared. They also LOVED the Magic Carpet Ride, but watch out– the camels spit! I hope that helps, those are the rides that stuck out most for me. We can’t wait to go back at some point!

  17. My granddaughter received a trunk full of princess dress up dresses for Christmas one year, she was 2 1/2 at the time, and didn’t want anything to do with them, until we took her to Disneyland. She met Snow White, Cinderella and Aurora and she was amazed that they were “real”…when we returned home, she wore out the princess dresses and rarely took them off. She will be 4 when we take her again, this time for her birthday, and she’s so excited, that we have to watch “fun” (what she calls disney youtube videos) every night before she goes to bed. Taking toddlers to Disneyland really is magical, for grandma sees the light and magic in her grandchildren’s eyes is precious. I have a hard time riding the “fast” rides anymore, so I have fun with the little ones while their parents are out enjoying their time. So consider taking grandma along too!

    1. YES! Grandmas are the BEST! So true, my daughter’s princess obsession really took off after she finally “met” them. SUCH a magical time for everyone!

  18. I know this post is a several months old, but I just thought I’d add a quick comment in case someone else comes along even after me! Several years ago we took our then 5, 3, and 2 year olds and one of their favorite memories is riding in the very front of the monorail! I know things change and so I’m not positive they still do it (that was 6 years ago), but you just had to ask and they let you ride up front with the driver looking out that 180 degree window on the front of the train. So, so fun!

    1. I LOVE this tip! My kids would go bonkers for that. Thanks for letting me know, we’ll definitely try it next time we’re there!

  19. We like to save money by packing lunches in a little collapsible cooler and eating lunch in the parks. We do sandwiches, chips, snacks, and frozen water bottles. We also take snacks, and plan to only buy ice cream or a treat each day and dinner. We eat breakfast at the hotel, and it saves a TON of money, Also, the kids meals in the park are usually enough to feed me, and Nana when she comes along. My hubby, of course, eats the adult plates. We have saved tons in food money, so then we can use our savings for souvenirs!

    1. Such great ideas! Food is so expensive there, that would save a bundle. Thanks for sharing!

  20. I found this page via Pinterest. We’re going to Disney next week with our two boys under 3. Thank you, thank you for your post! This describes exactly the kind of trip we’re aiming to have. I love your comments about the storm drains, because I have a feeling my two year old will fall in love with something like that. 🙂

    1. It’s really the best way to go when you have kids– treat the entire trip like a dance, and if your kids love the storm drains then go with it! Have a WONDERFUL time, let me know how it goes!

      1. We had a great trip. He loved meeting Mickey and seeing the castle, but other highlights were riding the bus, touching the sprinkler heads, etc. Basically, anything with a line, we only did if we had a Fast Pass, and we kept our days fairly short. I was also glad we spent some time at our hotel. We stayed at the Pop Century, and also walked over to the Art of Animation resort, which was amazing for my Cars loving two year old. Thanks for your tips. We had a great time.

  21. I moved to Florida almost two years ago and as soon as we saved up enough we got our annual passes to wdw and it has been a very eye opening experience! We currently do not have children but I feel very prepared for when that day comes. With that being said, one thing that I recently found out and that I had no idea existed are the baby centers. The baby centers can be found on the park maps just by looking for a pacifier. What is so wonderful about them is that they are not only great for nursing, diaper changes etc, but they also offer darker rooms that play disney movies/shows constantly so it is a great place to escape the over stimulating park environment!

    1. I had NO idea about the Baby Centers. That is amazing! The darker room with the movies would be absolutely perfect when the kids have had too much (or need an air conditioning break). Thanks for the heads-up!

  22. Loved the post, thanks!! I have feet issues too, and have the hardest time finding shoes that will last all day. I usually end up wearing my expensive running shoes…which is ok, but they’re hot and I don’t like wearing them out. Any tips/ideas?

    1. Shoes at Disney are so hard! I actually wore my running shoes too, but had a pair of flip flops in the car and it felt AMAZING to put those on as soon as we got into the car. Another idea is a really great pair of walking sandals like from Clarks or Merrel. Just make sure you break them in first so you don’t get blisters. I’m not sure if this would be too heavy, but if you have a backpack or stroller where you can store them maybe start off wearing sneakers and keep a good pair of flip flops in your bag in case you get too hot. I can seriously run 5 miles with no foot issues but Disney is a whole new game with the stops, starts, standing in line, dodging the crowds, and overall mileage you end of walking. Hope that helps!

  23. We’ve done Disney with my son (3 ) a few times and have loved it every time. I agree with your advice, especially about the napping.

  24. Great tips and cute photos!

    I love the look that your girl gave at Rapunzel… Just as spirited as rapunzel 🙂

  25. Just looking at your pictures is making me want to go back. The last time we went our kids were right around the same ages as yours were here, and it’d be fun to see how different a WDW trip is now that they’ve gotten a bit older. It’d also be quite a bit easier now since they won’t be so cranky and needing naps all the time. And no more stroller! Yay! Although I must admit it was pretty handy for carrying stuff around…

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