Top buggy brands Quinny pushchairs
Hi-tech fabrics, fashionable colours and shiny tubular frames are all part of the Quinny pushchair appeal.
Dutch in Origin, the Quinny brand has been owned by Canadian group Dorel since 2001. Dorel also owns Maxi-Cosi, which makes the bestselling child car seats that are used to turn Quinny pushchairs into travel systems.
Celebrities photographed with a Quinny include Myleene Klass, Heidi Klum, Gwen Stefani, Gwyneth Paltrow, Alyson Hannigan and Alexis Denisof.
What is a typical Quinny pushchair like?
Find out how the Quinny brand performed when we tested its range of pushchairs for strength, durability and safety.
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Before picking which Quinny pushchair you might want, take a look at our pushchair chooser tool to help you decide what type of pushchair you need: a travel system, buggy or all-terrain pushchair.
Quinny makes a wide range of accessories for its pushchairs, including cosy foot muffs, shopping baskets, parasols, mosquito nets and windstoppers.
Quinny Buzz Xtra review
This travel-system pushchair, an updated version of a previous model, is designed to be suitable for all-terrain, so if you like to go exploring with your little one then this pushchair might be right for you. It comes with a reversible seat, and Quinny says it has improved the shopping basket and hood.
But how did this updated pushchair do in our tough safety and durability tests? Read our review of the Quinny Buzz Xtra to find out.
Quinny Moodd review
The Quinny Moodd is a travel-system pushchair that can be used as a pram with a carrycot. It features an automatic unfolding chassis and has a futuristic-looking seat.
Which? members can read our full reviews to find out how easy the Quinny Moodd pushchair is to use and how reliable it is, and see what parents who already own this pushchair think of it.
Quinny Buzz 3 reviews
The Quinny Buzz 3 off-roader pushchair is suitable from birth. Its seat can face in either direction, or be replaced by the Dream Buzz carrycot or optional Maxi-Cosi Cabrio car seat. The Buzz is also available in a four-wheeled version.
But is it easy to use in all variations? See our review of the Quinny Buzz 3 to find out what our lab experts and parent panel thought of it.
Quinny Yezz review
The lightweight Quinny Yezz is built from adventurous materials, such as parachute fabric, yachting rope and skateboard wheels, making it light and eye-catching. It's designed for folding and packing away easily when you're on the move.
Find out if it really is light to use and carry by reading our review of the Quinny Yezz.
Quinny Zapp review
This buggy comes as a travel-system option when you buy a compatible child car seat and, according to Quinny, can fold down very small.
Is the Quinny Zapp really nippy and manoeuvrable like the brand claims it is? See what we found when we tested the Quinny Zapp.
Quinny Zapp Xtra review
This buggy fully reclines so it's apparently suitable from birth, and the seat can be adjusted to face either way.
The Quinny Zapp Xtra travel system is pleasing to the eye, but is this designer pushchair all style and no substance? Read our Quinny Zapp Xtra review to find out.
Quinny Zapp Xtra 2 review
An updated version of the Zapp Xtra, it can now be folded without having to remove the seat.
Find out if this 'flexible solution', as Quinny claims it is, is really the ideal pushchair for you by reading our review of the Quinny Zapp Xtra 2.
How we review Quinny pushchairs
Our experts in the test lab put each Quinny pushchair through more than 30 tests to check its strength, durability and safety, in line with British standards.
We assess how easy the pushchair is to push, adjust for children of different ages and fold up. We also test whether it will fit unfolded on an escalator and on public transport, or folded in the boot of a small family car. We even find out how easy it is to remove food stains from the pushchair fabric.
The final part of our testing involves a panel of parents (and their babies), who rate the appearance and features of the pushchair, and take it for a spin to see how easy and convenient it is to manoeuvre on pavements, bumpy ground, up and down stairs and around other obstacles.
How much does a Quinny pushchair cost?
Expect to pay from around £200 for the Quinny Zapp to around £599 for the Quinny Moodd.
If you’re prepared to buy second-hand, prices on eBay (checked February 2015) average:
- £270 for the Quinny Moodd (we found prices ranged from £100 to £400, depending on the condition, colour and accessories included).
- £60 for the Quinny Zapp (we found prices ranged from £35 to £100, depending on the condition, colour and accessories included).
Read our advice guide on buying second-hand baby products before you buy.
Where to buy Quinny pushchairs
Quinny pushchairs are available from a wide range of stores, including Babies R Us, Boots, John Lewis, Kiddicare, Littlewoods Direct and Mothercare.
You can search for retailers in your local area on the Quinny website.
It's also worth taking a look at our guide to the best shops for buying baby equipment and tips on how to get baby deals.
Quinny pushchair warranty
The warranty period for Quinny buggies is 24 months.
The warranty only applies to the buggy’s first owner and is not transferable. It does not include the normal wear that may be expected with the daily use of a buggy.
Address: Dorel UK, Hertsmere House, Shenley Road, Borehamwood, Hertfordshire WD6 1TE