All posts by Baby Knowledge

Best video baby monitor buyers guide image - angelcare monitor with buyers guide written across it

Best Video Baby Monitor: A Buyers Guide

I am here to guide you through your options and help you to make a buying decision that suits you. This information will help you to choose the best video baby monitor

picture of the best video baby monitor, the angelcare ac1120When looking to buy a video baby monitor you obviously want a model that is reliable, it also needs to be suitable for your requirements and within your price range. It is important that you prioritise the features that you feel are best suited to your needs and choose your monitor based on these. Once you have whittled down your choices, your final decision on which model to buy can then be based on either your budgetary requirements or by comparing any additional features that may be of benefit. A good video baby monitor does exactly what you want it to do, the best video monitors do just that plus a little more. I would recommend reading through this list of features and choosing 2-3 (max) must have features. You can then use the comparison table to help you to identify the model that is best suited to your requirements.

What are the main features that I need to consider?

The main features that you need to consider when researching products are:

RangeSignal Range Icon

Every video baby monitor has a recommended maximum signal range (the furthest distance the monitor can be from the camera), these vary from model to model and can also differ depending upon the thickness of your walls any other physical obstructions that may between the two units. If you have experienced signal problems in the past with previous baby monitors or with other wireless digital devices (wireless digital tv transmitters) then you may want to consider looking for a video monitor with a much greater signal range than what you actually require, the same should be said if the parent unit (monitor screen) and nursery unit (camera) are separated by more than a couple of walls (such as if you are in a town house or in a particularly large house). During the summer months you may want to relax in the garden in the evenings, if this is the case then signal range should be high on your list of priorities. The signal range of popular digital video baby monitors is between 150-300 metres.

Screen sizeIphone 5 image to demonstrate 3.5

Bigger doesn’t always necessarily mean better but it does usually mean more expensive. There are generally 2 sizes of LCD monitor screen available at present, these are 2.8″ or 3.5″. As a rough guide, the iPhone has a 3.5″ inch screen. My personal opinion is that as long as the screen is clear enough for me to see my baby on it then I am not too worried what the physical size of the screen is (2.8″ is plenty big enough).

Room temperature display

In the past there have been accuracy problems with these readings as the heat generated from the camera resulted in a false reading. If you are going to rely on your monitor for temperature readings then you should look specifically at user reviews both positive and negative to determine if any accuracy problems have already been identified, if however, you are going to use or are using a separate room thermometer then you can put this feature to one side and prioritise other factors that will help you get the most out of your video monitor.

ZoomZoom in image icon

This feature is useful if you have the whole bed in view but aren’t able to see close up features such as if your baby’s eyes are closed. The zoom function is digital rather than optical so may result in some pixelation if used to the maximum level. A monitor with zoom doesn’t always have the pan option but a camera with pan always has zoom.

Pan and tilt

I love the pan option and feel that this will be a standard feature on new models (not just the best ones). Panning means being able to move the direction the camera is facing, you will need this feature if your baby tends to move around in her bed quite a bit, if you would also like to be able to view your baby/toddler during the day (such as when he/she is playing) then you should be looking for a camera that has a 360 degree pan to guarantee the largest coverage. There is also a tilt option on some cameras, this is handy if you have you have your camera positioned against the same wall as your baby’s bed and at such an angle that the whole the bed isn’t in full view (pan wouldn’t help as you need to move the camera up and down rather than left to right). Consider where your baby’s bed is positioned and where you would like the camera to be positioned, wall mounting is always the best option for fully utilising both the pan and tilt features.

Additional camerasAdditional camera for MBP36

If you have twins then this would be essential, if you are thinking of having another baby (or are considering this possibility) in the near future then it is definitely worth having this feature near the top of your essentials list. When looking to buy video monitors that have the option to add additional cameras (usually up to 3 additional but sometimes 2), check the viewing options of these, some are able to be viewed in split screen mode, some scan the cameras for a set period of time and some spring into life when a noise is picked up. It is always worth doing your research and thinking about what would best suit you if you are planning on using additional monitors.

Viewing options

As well as being able to view the video on the monitor screen, there are options available that allow you to also watch on your tv, on your laptop etc and also on additional monitors.

Power options

All necessary power cables and rechargeable batteries are supplied. LCD monitor screens can also be battery operated (for portability) and some camera have the option to be battery powered. The most common function when in portable mode is to have a 5 minute viewing period each time the view option is manually selected. This is to save battery power. Battery life can vary and will dramatically decrease if permanently used in video mode.


All monitors are designed with ease of use in mind, the buttons are easy to press and menus should be easy to navigate. There are also touch screen monitors available if you would prefer. The position of the volume button is something that you may want to consider – for some you have to navigate the menu whilst others have physical volume buttons.

Charging Dock

This really comes down to ease of use, consider where you are going to place it and if it will be difficult to reach for the appropriate power cable each time you need to charge it/plug it in for the night. A charging dock makes life that little bit easier for busy, tired parents.

If you are still unsure as to which monitor to buy, check out my comparison table and best baby video monitor reviews

split screen, parent watching bt 1000 monitor screen/baby sleeping

BT Digital Video Baby Monitor 1000

BT Digital video baby monitor 1000 with baby displayed on monitor screen

The BT Digital Video Baby Monitor 1000 sees the introduction of British Telecom to the video monitor market. Having previously won awards for the design of their audible monitors I would expect innovative features and well designed essentials. This is exactly what BT has attempted to do, unfortunately some of the features don’t quite match up to its more expensive counterparts but that’s not to say this isn’t a good buy for someone who needs a digital video baby monitor at around the £100 mark.

The LCD screen is 2.8 inches which does exactly what you need it to do; during the day, a full colour video will be transmitted in real time to the monitor and it automatically switches to infra red mode when it is too dark to produce good quality colour vision. In night time mode, the video images are black and white (as they are on all video monitors that have night vision); the image of your baby sleeping in black and white is vivid enough to be able to make out if your baby is safe in her bed and also clear enough to see if she is asleep (which is practically all you need night vision for). The image tends to become slightly grainy if you use the zoom option whilst in night vision mode but as long as you have positioned the camera correctly, I can’t personally see any reason why you would need to do this, so for me it isn’t really too much of an issue.

The range of the Baby Monitor 1000 is 50m indoors and a massive 300m outdoors and there are no problems to report about any interference with wifi connections. The monitor has been heavily tested to ensure this. The parent unit can be used whilst plugged in or on rechargeable batteries and boasts a feature which is not available on most other video monitors: you can adjust the sensitivity settings so that the video monitor screen only springs into life when there is a noise, this saves battery life and helps parents who find themselves watching monitor screens more than anything else in the evenings! (Other video monitors tend to need you to manually switch the monitor screen on when running on battery power).

Talking of battery life, a fully charged parent unit will last a good 12 hours or so (as long as you have adjusted the sensitivity as stated above) so is perfect for charging at night and and using on battery power during the day. Much like the Motorola MBP33 and MBP36 this monitor has 5 lullabies Pre programmed into the unit to help to soothe your little one, unfortunately these can’t be switched on via the parent unit so would mean having to go into your baby’s room and manually press the button, surely the idea of playing lullabies is that you can soothe your little one back to sleep without having to go into him (as this often results in him wanting to be picked up). I think there is definitely room for improvement there.

There is a talk back function which works well and is easy operate and the parent unit also displays the ambient room temperature (as recorded by the camera unit). I love the fact that you can program in your ideal room temperature and the monitor will warn you should this temperature be reached, this definitely helps with your peace of mind as you know that not only is your baby being monitored but the room temperature is too!

You can also add upto 3 additional monitors but unfortunately this seems to result in a loss of sound so not a unit I would recommend if you are thinking of expanding. All in all, this is a decent, reliable video monitor with all the essentials covered (good picture, night vision, long range, talk back). There is room for improvement on a couple of the features but this shouldn’t put you off buying it if you aren’t planning on using them (this is very reasonably priced). If you want one camera and aren’t too worried about playing lullabies through it then you can’t go wrong with the BT Digital video baby monitor 1000

Customer reviews

Good points

  • Extra long range and no wifi interference issues
  • Automatically switches to night mode
  • displays ambient room temperature with adjustable/programmable maximum temperature warning
  • Sound activated video monitoring option

Negative Points

  • unable to listen to your baby when using additional cameras
  • You have to manually switch on the lullabies from the camera unit rather than remotely

What is in the box?

  • 1 x Camera unit for the baby’s room
  • 1 x Parent unit for you
  • 1 x Rechargeable battery for your Parent unit
  • 1 x Battery compartment cover for your Parent unit
  • 2 x Mains power adaptors
  • 1 x Full user guide to talk you through your Video Baby Monitor
  • 1 x Wall mounting bracket
  • 2 x Screws
  • 2 x Wall plugs

Product Features

  • 2.8 inch LCD colour screen
  • Huge range of up to 300m
  • Room temperature display
  • Option to add up to 4 additional cameras
  • No interference with your broadband router or other DECT baby monitors.
  • Talk-back feature
  • Built in lullabies
  • Rechargeable Batteries or Mains powered

Buy the BT Digital Video Baby Monitor 1000

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Baby breastfeeding

Breastfeeding Tips and Advice

Close up of a mum breastfeeding her baby aged 2-3 monthsYou may have decided well before your baby was born that you are going to breastfeed, you may be looking for some feeding advice as your due date approaches or perhaps you are already breastfeeding your new born and you’re looking for further information and advice. I breastfed for 14 months and at times it was a real struggle but, I am so proud of myself for sticking with it and giving my little girl the best possible start to life. There are probably over one hundred questions you have about breastfeeding, here are the ones I had, the things I wondered about and the things that I found out:

How long should I breastfeed?

There is no hard and fast rule as to how long you should breastfeed. The world health organisation recommends that you breastfeed for up to two years and beyond, the department of health recommend that you exclusively breastfeed for the first six months. Once you have decided to breastfeed, you do not need to set yourself a target for how long you are going to breastfeed or set a deadline for finishing. Every day that you breastfeed makes a difference, it reduces the chance of food intolerances and continues to protect him from infections regardless of whether he is 2 weeks, 2 months or 2 years. If you are thinking of stopping breastfeeding because you are having problems, it may help to speak to someone first as problems can often be overcome with the right advice.

How often will my baby need to feed?

Your baby may need 8 feeds per 24 hours or could need 12 feeds per 24 hours. She may want to feed every 3 hours or may want some of her feeds close together and the others spaced out. You should feed your baby when she is hungry. During the early weeks your newborn may appear to be hungrier than usual. This doesn’t mean that you aren’t producing enough milk; it is her way of “asking” for more milk to be supplied in preparation for a growth spurt (hang in there!). You should try to avoid comparing your breastfed baby’s feeding pattern to that of a bottle fed or mix-fed, they have a totally different feeding pattern. Avoid letting your breastfed baby sleep for long stretches, you may need to wake her up for her feeds if she is a particularly sleepy baby.

How do I know how if my baby is getting enough milk?

The obvious signs that he is getting enough milk is that he is:

  • Gaining weight steadily
  • Has plenty of wet nappies
  • Has several poos a day(in the first 6 weeks)
  • And seems content and happy.
  • There is absolutely no harm in breastfeeding frequently, he will always enjoy the closeness of the occasion.

How do I know if my baby has latched on properly?

There are 4 things that you can check whilst feeding to ensure your little one has latched on properly:

  • You can visibly see the working of her jaw muscle
  • Her mouth is wide open and her chin is against your breast
  • She suckles and swallows rhythmically whilst the pauses your baby takes whilst feeding increase as the feed progresses
  • You don’t experience any pain after the first few seconds of attachment
  • You should also see plenty of wet and dirty nappies as appropriate for her age.

How important is colostrum?

Colostrum is often referred to as ‘booster milk,’ it is an amazing mixture of proteins, vitamins, enzymes and anti-infective agents that help your baby through her first 3-4 days of life and can’t be found anywhere else. It boosts her resistance to infections and also has a laxative effect which helps your baby with her first poo (meconium).

What medicines should I avoid?

When buying or being prescribed any medicines you should always inform your pharmacist or gp that you are breastfeeding. Any drug that you take will be passed on to your little one in small amounts. There are plenty of medicines that are safe to take whilst breastfeeding such as anti-biotics, paracetamol, hay fever tablets (such as Clarityn), asthma pumps and vitamins and some that should definitely be avoided. You should always see an alternative medication if the drugs you are being prescribed or are thinking of purchasing contain any of the following ingredients:

  • Aspirin
  • Codeine
  • Phenylephrine
  • Guaifenesin

If unsure, you should always be check with a healthcare professional.

Is it safe to drink alcohol?

The Royal College of Midwives recommends total abstinence during both pregnancy and breastfeeding, on the other hand, the American academy of paediatrics support the view that it is safe for breastfeeding mothers to drink within reason. Breast milk from a mother who has an occasional alcoholic drink is still far better than a formula feed, therefore, you should not stop breastfeeding for want of a glass of wine. You of course need to know your boundaries; If you overdo it and still feel drunk or you have vomited then you should really avoid breastfeeding for at least 12 hours. It has been suggested that nursing mothers who want to be able to have a drink, should try having a small glass of wine with a meal, shortly after your baby has fed. This way there is time for your body to process the alcohol before your baby wants to feed again. Levels of alcohol in your bloodstream are at their highest between 30-90 minutes after drinking and it takes 2-3 hours for one small glass of wine to leave your breast milk. In short, the occasional glass of wine is fine, perhaps save it for special occasions. Anything over the recommended daily limit of 2-3 units is harmful to the both of you.

What foods should I avoid?

There is no reason to avoid any particular food during breastfeeding. If you feel that a certain food is upsetting your little one, you should always discuss this with your GP or health care provider before you consciously omit it from your diet. If you or your partner have inherited allergies such as hay fever asthma or eczema then you may want to avoid any obvious source of peanuts during pregnancy and whilst breastfeeding.

Do I need to be on a special diet?

You do not need to eat any differently whilst breastfeeding as long as your usual diet is relatively healthy. You should always aim to have at least 5 portions of fruit and vegetables per day as well as a healthy mixture of dairy, meat, poultry and eggs, wholemeal bread, pasta, rice and cereals. You should also try and have at least 2 portions of fish per week and drink plenty of fluids.

Can I give my breastfed baby a dummy?

It is not recommended to give dummy during the establishment period of breastfeeding. This is usually the first four weeks of your newborns life but for some may be a bit longer. Some do’s and don’t and problems that may arise are:

  • Giving a dummy could interfere with your newborns ability to feed effectively. This is because the technique used to suck a dummy is different from the technique used to breastfeed.
  • It could affect your milk supply. If you are breastfeeding, you need to be feeding on demand. If the feeding cues your baby is giving you are misinterpreted and a dummy is used to help settle your him instead then this will result in you producing less milk.
  • It is very important that your baby is fed on demand as it helps your body to establish and maintain a good milk supply for your baby.
  • If your newborn is over 4 weeks old and is breastfeeding well (gaining weight steadily, plenty of wet and dirty nappies) and you want to introduce a dummy to her, it is recommended that you only give your baby a dummy to help her to sleep.
  • It is still vital that you recognise your baby’s feeding cues and don’t use the dummy as a replacement for her feeds.

Should I avoid breastfeeding if I am a smoker?

If you smoke while breastfeeding, your baby will also be exposed to nicotine. Your breast milk will still protect him from infection and provide him with various nutrients that aren’t available from any formula milk. Instead of looking to not breastfeed, you should look at your other options such as nicotine replacement therapy. You should speak to your GP or health visitor/midwife about this. You should never smoke in your house or the car and always ensure friends and family are aware of this when your baby is present.

What is the law regarding breastfeeding in public?

The law states that you are perfectly entitled to breastfeed your baby (of any age) in any public place or place of business that provides a service. This includes but is not limited to parks, leisure centres, public buildings, buses, trains, planes, shops, restaurants, hotels, hospitals, theatres, cinemas, petrol stations and in public. Any service provider working in such an environment must not discriminate, harass or victimise anyone who is breastfeeding. If you feel you are being treated differently, have been asked not to breastfeed, have been asked to leave, are receiving a lower standard of service or are being treated unfavourably in any way then the equality act states that this is sexual discrimination. The only place that is permitted to request that you do not breastfeed is a place that is designed solely and justifiably for men’s use only or if there is a certain health risk associated with in the area such as chemicals or radiation. If you feel you have been discriminated against you should first raise a complaint with the organisation. If you feel that the matter has not been resolved you may wish to seek advice on county court action.

I hope you have found this post helpful and that some of your questions about breastfeeding have been answered.

I would love to hear from you about anything else you feel is worth passing on to other new parents or any challenges you had whilst breastfeeding.

Motorola MBP36 Digital Video Monitor, camera and parent unit

Motorola MBP36 Digital Video Monitor

Motorola MBP36 Digital video baby monitor with baby sleeping displayed on the lcd screen

The Motorola MBP36 Digital Video Monitor is an upgraded version of the MBP33 and I am pleased to report there are some fantastic extra features without compromising what was already a superb digital video monitor. First of all is the new LCD screen, this comes with a fantastic 3.5″ colour screen which is the same diagonal length as the iPhone (although the monitor screen is slightly more square). The picture you receive from the nursery unit is absolutely crystal clear; in day time mode you can see your baby in full colour vision without any pixelation or blur. There is also no delay in receiving the picture; what you see on the MBP36 monitor is what is happening at the exact moment in time. In night time mode, the camera automatically switches to infra red and your monitor screen (parent unit) will then display black and white video images. It is not possible to have colour vision in a dark room (the technology doesn’t exist) so what you are looking for from a night vision camera is to be able to clearly see your baby and to easily be able to pick out the all important details, such as: if her eyes are closed, if she is breathing and of course that she has no blankets etc covering her face, with the Motorola MBP36 you can do this and it will give you great peace of mind.

The night vision camera is very clear so full marks to Motorola/Binatone for that too. The two way talk button works well and is very useful when attempting to comfort your baby back to sleep without having to get out of bed yourself, it is also handy when you need to communicate with your partner (asking to bring a drink or comforter etc). The parent unit has an antenna which can be be flipped up to increase the signal strength but isn’t always needed; the range for the MBP36 is an impressive 200 metres and there doesn’t seem to be any issues with the signal or any interference problems from wifi connections etc.

So far so good? Yes, but Wait. There is more. If you are concerned that your baby will roll or move out of sight each night and deem your video monitor a complete waste of money then fear not, for the MBP36 has a pan and zoom option (pan not available on previous model – MBP33), this means that you can remotely change the position the camera is facing by simply pressing a button on your parent unit, in fact the camera can be turned 360 degrees! You can rest assured that your baby will always be in sight whether she is asleep in her bed or playing in her room. I am also pleased to report that when panning or zooming there is no ‘motor sound’ associated with it so no risk of waking your little one, this has obviously been well thought out during the design process.

The monitor works off the mains or on battery power; to avoid the battery being drained to quickly, the monitor will revert to being audible only after approximately 4 minutes. You can then manually select to view the camera each time a noise is picked up from your little ones room. All the other features you would expect from a top quality video monitor are also there in abundance; you can adjust the sound sensitivity so that every sound is picked up or just your baby’s cry, there are lights on the parent unit to indicate the loudness of the sound being transferred (handy if you have the volume turned down on the parent unit) and it also displays the room temperature which I am happy to report seems pretty accurate, particularly when you consider that there seems to be an underlying accuracy problem with the majority of temperature readings taken from other monitors.

There is also a feature that allows you to play polyphonic lullabies to your baby, this is a great idea but not one that I would use at this moment in time, in the future I would hope that a memory card slot or built in mp3’s are made available so the lullabies are a little more soothing. All in all, this is a fantastic buy that will grow with your family and do everything you need plus more. The vivid picture in day and night mode, the clear sound, talk back facility, accurate thermometer and option to add up to 4 cameras is what makes the MBP36 a top quality video monitor and is worth every penny.

Motorola MBP36 Best bits

  • Clear picture in both day and night mode
  • Large 3.5″ LCD screen
  • Adjustable sound sensitivity/volume
  • Talk back function
  • Battery powered monitor with power-save function
  • No signal problems or wifi interference
  • Option to add additional cameras
  • 360 degree pan
  • Camera can tilt up and down and zoom in and out

What could be improved about the MBP36?

  • Polyphonic lullabies are a nice idea but need further development to be a worthwhile feature

Motorola MBP36 Digital video baby monitor features which include a large 3.5 inch colour screen and pan and tilt camera with night cision

What is in the box?

  • 1 x Parent unit
  • 1 x Baby unit
  • 1 x User’s Guide and Quick Start Guide
  • 2 x Rechargeable batteries (for parent unit)
  • 1 x Power adapter for parent unit and baby unit

Product Features

  • 3.5″ LCD colour display shows sound and video monitoring, with infrared night vision
  • 2.4GHz FHSS Technology with Two-Way Communication
  • Pan, Tilt, and Zoom
  • Colour LCD Screen with Infrared Night Vision
  • Five Lullabies Built In
  • Data Encryption for Security
  • 5 LED Alerts for Sound-Activated Lights
  • Room Temperature Monitor
  • Up to 200M Range with “Out-of-Range” Warning
  • Optional Accessories (Sold Separately)

Buy the Motorola MBP36 Digital Video Monitor

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Close up of the mbp33 digital video monitor

Motorola MBP33 Digital Video Monitor

The Motorola MBP33 Digital Video Monitor with 2.8 Inch Colour LCD Screen is Motorola MBP33 Digital video monitor with lcd colour screeneverything you would expect from a brand like Motorola, the mobile phone giants and Binatone have excelled again in designing the MBP33 Digital Video Monitor.

First and foremost, lets look at the picture quality; in day mode the camera transmits a clear, colour picture to the 2.8 inch LCD monitor screen and there is no noticeable delay between real life and you being able to view it, the quality is such that you can easily see particular details such as the all important question – “Are my baby’s eyes closed?” There is also the option to remotely zoom in by pressing the zoom button on your monitor screen; one idea would be to set the camera position up in full zoom mode so that you are able to see your baby in her normal sleeping position and use the zoom out function if she has rolled out of view. With that said, you may love the fact that you can zoom in to your little one for a closer look and want to save the zoom function for that purpose. In night time mode the camera will automatically switch to using the infra red functionality so there is nothing you physically have to do to enable this (bar having the unit turned on). The picture quality in infra red mode is as clear as you can expect from a night vision camera and is certainly clear enough to be able to see your baby’s movements and to tell if she is safe, asleep and breathing (the 3 main reasons we want video monitors).

The MBP33 also has the other features that I would expect from a modern, digital monitor; the talk back function is clear and easy to use and the room temperature of your child’s room is also displayed on the parent unit. The parent unit comes supplied with rechargeable batteries that are charged up each time you plug the power cable in, if you are using the monitor in portable mode (battery powered) then it will act as a standard audio monitor until you select the camera view button. The reason for this is to ensure the batteries don’t run down too quickly – the video will be live for 5 minutes before reverting back to audio mode. if you want the video option on permanently then simply take the power cord into the same room as you, otherwise, use it in portable mode and simply select when you want to watch it; if you hear some noises through the monitor simply press a button to see what’s going on. It couldn’t be simpler.

There doesn’t seem to be any problem with interference from or interfering with wireless Internet connections and the range of the signal is 200 metres; if you are out of range you will be advised by means of an audible alarm. There are 2 additional functions that separate this unit from others, one really pleases me and the other I fear is a bit of a gimmick; as well as the talk back function there is also an option to play polyphonic lullabies to your baby by pressing this option on your monitor screen, this may work if you condition your baby to be soothed by loud polyphonic tones in the middle of the night but, personally, It’s not something that appeals to me. It’s a nice idea but one which I feel needs to be improved upon before it becomes a must have feature. The 2nd additional function is security I hadn’t ever considered security in the past when looking to buy a video monitor but, now that the option is there I think it is something worth considering when comparing products; the last thing you want is someone nearby picking up your signal and being able to listen to and talk to/wake up your baby (the most likely case of this happening is if someone else has the same monitors within range). The sound is encrypted on these monitors so there is absolutely no danger of that happening here.

These Motorola MBP33 Video Monitor is secure and reliable with no reception problems noted and a good, clear picture in both day and night mode. Motorola/Binatone are a trusted manufacturer and this product will give you great peace of mind at a very competitive price.

What is good about the Motorola MBP33?

  • Option to add an additional 3 cameras and one extra parent unit
  • Excellent picture quality in both day and night mode
  • Good sound sensitivity with adjustable volume control
  • Encrypted audio signal
  • Fantastic range
  • Remote zoom function

What could be improved about the MBP33?

  • It would be fantastic if this could pan around the room 

MBP33 Digital video monitor has many features as explained hereWhat is in the box?

  • 1 x Parent unit
  • 1x Baby unit
  • 1x User guide
  • 1x Quick start guide
  • 2 x Rechargeable batteries (for parent unit)
  • Power adapter for parent unit and baby unit

Product Features

  • Zoom Functionality: Control the MBP33’s camera remotely to zoom the video image as needed.
  • Five Lullabies Built In: Lull your baby to sleep with one of five polyphonic lullabies programmed into the MBP33.
  • Data Encryption for Security
  • Sound-Activated LED Alerts
  • Up to 200 Metre Range with “Out-of-Range” Warning

Buy the Motorola MBP33 Digital Video Monitor

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