Due to its narrow width, it’s one of the most 3 across friendly booster seats available , and because it doesn’t include arm rests, younger children are highly likely to be able to buckle themselves in without getting stuck trying to navigate past the arm rest gauntlet. Like the RodiFix, it’s a safe, well-designed, and attractive car seat that can be one of only two or three seats your child ever needs (along with a convertible like the Clek Fllo for the first five years). The fact that it comes with a 12 year expiration date means it can conceivably be used with several children, dramatically decreasing its effective price compared to seats that cost less but become useless much sooner.
Booster car seats are the next phase in car seats after the forward-facing stage when your child outgrows a convertible or forward-facing only seat. They are essentially combination seats without the forward-facing configuration. You can only use them in booster configurations. Best practices indicates that after rear-facing, you should forward-face harness until children reach the weight or height limits in the forward-facing position and are mature enough to use boosters, which is ideally no earlier than 5 . The drawbacks of booster seats is that they aren’t as versatile as combination seats. They have the advantage of being cheaper, lighter, and easier to use.
Journey times between London and Brussels were improved when an 88-kilometre (55 mi) Belgian high-speed line, HSL 1 , opened on 14 December 1997.   It links with LGV Nord on the border with France, allowing Eurostar trains heading to Brussels to make the transition between the two without having to reduce speed. A further four-minute improvement for London–Brussels trains was achieved in December 2006 with the opening of the 435-metre (1,427 ft) Brussels South Viaduct .  Linking the international platforms of Brussels-South railway station with the high-speed line, the viaduct separates Eurostar (and Thalys) from local services.