Stork baby sayings:
“I hear Maria is expecting a visit from the stork.”
“The young couple had a visit from the stork.”
“After years of marriage, she finally had a stork visit.”
- Wonderful news!
- We’re all excited for your family.
- Wishing you much joy and happiness.
- You made a tiny human. Congratulations!
- Your baby is cuter than other babies :)
- I can’t wait to teach you baby its first cuss word.
- Congratulations on successful combination of your DNA.
- Welcome to parenthood.
- Sleep is overrated. Babies are not.
- Sh*t just got real.
- Congratulations on your new alarm clock.
- Congratulations on the new gayby!
- Feel free to name your baby after me. It’s totally cool.
See also Bundle of Joy.
A new fun-size human!
Laser-cut sparkle stars embellish the card to make this delivery more magical. Keep the magic alive with this heartwarming card.
Give this card to expectant parents, new parents, foster parents, and grandparents, and for birth announcements and baby showers.
For centuries, the story of “stork carrying baby” has appeared in countless myths and folktales around the world.
In Victorian England, the stork story became especially valuable as a way of obscuring the realities of sex and birth. “For Victorians embarrassed about explaining the facts of life, the stork was a useful image — modesty to the point of prudishness.”
Views on childbirth may be less prudish today, but we still hang on to the stork myth, celebrating the graceful bird and its central role in family life. People love stories. Our tendency to humanize animals has made the baby-delivering stork one of our most enduring myths, loosely based on the birds’ behavior but also rooted in human hopes and fears.
Most of Europe’s folktales have always said that the responsibility of the stork is to bring new babies to their parents. There is also another version that says that the storks have “picked up” the kids in a pond where they are dreaming, to bring them to families looking for children. Meanwhile, German folktales suggest that storks find newborn babies in caves and swamps and bring them to families in a basket on their back or in a bag in front of their mouths or drop the baby down the chimney.