Friday, April 03, 2009

Breakfast Burrito

Just not in the actual edible sense, though you could just eat these two right up! My two not-so-little "toe heads". (that expression still makes me crinkle my nose)
2 weeks from now Aidan will be 5.
3 weeks from now Brennan will be 2.

Double wow. Could parenthood go any faster?!

11 comments:

Domanda3 said...

Ahhh! What a cute picture! I can still remember when Aidan was born. I can't beleive how fast time flies! He is quite the little man now, isn't he? I can't wait to see you in a few weeks! That Brennen is a handsome little fellow too!

Bethany said...

Aww, look how cute they are! Brennan's haircut still cracks me up ;)

Crystal said...

Such a couple of cuties! love the picture!

Casual Friday Everyday said...

HAHA - Oh that is too funny!

Amy said...

Are they under the weather? Or just not crazy about being bundled up?

Modern Catholic Mom said...

They are so cute!!!

Kelly said...

Very cute!

Future Mama said...

Oh my, ok that is too cute! Since they're a burrito can I eat them up?! Ok I didn't mean that to sound weird, I mean it in a cuteness way! haha!! That's soooo adorable! I hear thye grow up fast! Enjoy it I guess :)

Andrea said...

LOL!! That's funny and cute!

Patty Arnold said...

So cute. My sister's little boy has very white hair. She hates the expression "towhead" too. She says random old people LOVE to call him that.

Patty Arnold said...

Origin of "towhead" (I was curious so I just looked it up.):
"In colonial times, families grew their own flax to make into fabric for clothing. Transforming the flax into thread was a complicated, involved process with many time-consuming steps. After the flax was harvested, it was soaked in water for several days to soften it so the inner fibers could be removed from the stalk. To separate the long, thin fibers from the shorter, coarser ones, the flax was pulled through a bed of nails or combed in a process called "towing." The shorter fibers that were extricated were of a lesser quality and were called "tow." This led to the term "towheads" to describe people, particularly children, whose hair resembled these strands."