The Stroll Air My Duo doesn't skimp on included accessories; it comes with two rain covers, two mosquito nets, two foot covers and a matching diaper bag. Functionality isn't sacrificed, either. The side-by-side seats are independently reversible and each can accept an infant car seat at the same time; however, car-seat adapters are sold separately (*Est. $50 each). The footrests and large sun canopies are also independently adjustable, and each seat reclines independently to an infinite number of positions, including flat. Folding is a two-step process, but reviews say it's not difficult, and the My Duo folds fairly compactly for a double stroller. The main drawback seems to be the narrow seats: at 10 inches wide, larger children will not fit comfortably.
The My Duo has foam wheels and four-point suspension, which allow it to perform adequately on rough terrain in spite of its size. However, Stroll Air offers air-filled tires (sold separately), which offer a smoother ride overall. The underneath storage basket is huge, reviews say, and most reviewers are surprised by how easily maneuverable the My Duo is, considering it's a double side-by-side. A few things are notably missing: A parent console (*Est. $30) and child snack tray (*Est. $25) are sold separately. If you're looking for funky patterns or light colors, you're out of luck: The My Duo comes only in red or black.
We relied primarily on independent reviews of the Stroll Air My Duo. BabyGizmo.com delivers its usual highly detailed analysis, and other reviews on BabyDash.net, LetsGoStrolling.com and LadyAndTheBlog.com are also thorough. "Baby Bargains" covers the My Duo briefly in its 2010 edition. Some reviews say Stroll Air has limited distribution; while we found it available on several retail websites, there are no owner-written reviews at this time.
Editors say that, at 29 inches, the My Duo is slim compared to most doubles. The most helpful aspect of this review is seeing children of various ages and sizes in the stroller, which nicely illustrates the size limitations of the narrow seats.
Review: Stroll-Air My Duo Stroller, Editors of BabyGizmo.com, Not Dated
2. Baby Dash
This review is very thorough, with a detailed breakdown of features and more than a dozen photos illustrating the many different configurations of the My Duo. The author says the front wheels lock, so although the stroller can be used for a light jog it is not recommended for jogging.
Review: Stroll-Air Duo Stroller, "Kathryn", April 23, 2011
This review was prepared before Stroll Air My Duo was released, so it was based upon press releases and other promotional information. The author's conclusion was, if it is as good as its press, it will be a great stroller.
Review: Untittled, "Jen", Oct. 3, 2009
Stroll Air offered the author of this blog a My Duo stroller in exchange for the review. The article is mostly positive, but the author does note that in order to keep the frame narrow, the seats are also narrow (10 inches). She mentions that the stroller was a bit sluggish when pushed through wet mulch, but says this would be a problem with any heavier stroller.
Review: The Stroll-Air My Duo, "Kiersten", Oct. 20, 2010
5. Baby Bargains
Dozens of stroller manufacturers are rated in the 2010 edition of "Baby Bargains," a guide for consumers on finding the best baby products without spending a fortune. Stroll Air is covered, although only two models are discussed (including the My Duo). The authors note that Stroll Air's distribution is limited, so parent feedback is hard to obtain.
Review: Chapter 9: Strollers, Diaper Bags, Carriers and Other To Go Gear, Denise and Alan Fields, Edition 8.1, 2010