Frequent Flyer Destinations - - TRAVEL STYLE -

To help you with your shop­ping, with kids in tow, we have se­lected 10 stores, rang­ing from small bou­tiques to the ma­jor depart­ment stores. But be­fore get­ting into these de­tails, here is a re­minder of how to get or­ga­nized to avoid the crowds and has­sles of the Paris win­ter sales:


The French brand Bonpoint was cre­ated in 1975 and was the first fash­ion store ex­clu­sively ded­i­cated to chil­dren in France. Bonpoint has been de­sign­ing and cre­at­ing lux­ury cloth­ing items for chil­dren. If you are look­ing ac­ces­sories such as shoes, skin­care and per­fume, and of course, cloth­ing, head out to their flag­ship store on Rue Saint Honoré, one of the most lux­u­ri­ous shop­ping streets in Paris. 320 Rue Saint Honoré


This shop­ping dome, with its Art Deco style ar­chi­tec­ture is Paris’ most iconic depart­ment store. From women’s, kid’s and men’s fash­ion to home­ware, food stalls and dec­o­ra­tion items, the Galeries Lafayette is the per­fect place to get lost in shop­ping par­adise and dis­cover some of the top French and in­ter­na­tional brands.

Galeries Lafayette can be ex­tremely crowded shop dur­ing lunch hours to have a less crowded ex­pe­ri­ence. Don’t for­get to bring your chil­dren to the rooftop ter­race. It of­fers a mag­nif­i­cent view on Paris’ rooftops, as well as on the Opera Garnier and the Eif­fel Tower.. 40 Bd Hauss­mann


Dior is one of the most fa­mous French Haute Couture brands in the world. Dior cre­ated Baby Dior in 1967 af­ter they de­cided to broaden their range of prod­ucts to chil­dren’s wear. Baby Dior of­fers stylish cloth­ing, as well as bags, hats and shoes for chil­dren. 28 Av­enue Mon­taigne


Le Printemps is lo­cated right next to the Galeries Lafayette of­fer­ing lux­ury brands as well as beau­ti­ful build­ing. Opened in 1865, Le Printemps is a piece of Parisian his­tory that has pulsed the shop­ping life of Paris since the very be­gin­ning. Le Printemps also has one of the most beau­ti­ful rooftop ter­races of Paris, per­fect for a drink while on a shop­ping spree. For a proper meal, book a ta­ble at Brasserie Printemps on the top floor, lo­cated un­der the mag­nif­i­cent and im­mense stained-glass dome. 64 Bd



Since 2006, Véronique has been of­fer­ing a wide range of col­or­ful toys, fur­ni­ture and books (mostly in French though) for chil­dren. Her bou­tique, lo­cated next to the lively area of République, is split over two lev­els, and of­fers a nice mix of both con­tem­po­rary and vin­tage de­signs. Balouga is an un­miss­able ad­dress for those who like all kinds of ob­jects like chil­dren’s beds, chairs, shelves and toys. 25 rue des Filles du



Tartine et Choco­lat was cre­ated in 1977 and has been de­sign­ing and cre­at­ing fash­ion for chil­dren ex­clu­sively ever since. Catherine Pain­vin, wanted the chil­dren to bathe in com­fort and dress them in soft­ness, in a chic style. Due to their suc­cess, the brand ex­tended their range of prod­ucts and now sell ac­ces­sories, stuffed an­i­mals, per­fume, home tex­tile and even strollers! The suc­cess has also lead this lux­ury chil­dren’s cloth­ing brand to open a large num­ber of re­tail stores in­ter­na­tion­ally. 24 Rue de la Paix


Petit Pan is what hap­pens when a Chi­nese kite de­signer meets a Bel­gian artist. Pan Gang and Myr­iam De Loor opened this very spe­cial bou­tique in 2003. At the be­gin­ning, it spe­cial­ized in Chi­nese prints, but has now be­come a par­adise for par­ents look­ing for dec­o­ra­tion, tex­tile or ob­jects for their chil­dren. 39 rue François


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