Realistic Hospital Bag Checklist PDF for Mom, Dad and Baby

What’s a Realistic Hospital Bag Checklist?

What do you actually need to pack in your hospital bag for mom, dad and baby?

Giving birth for the first time is both a joyous and nerve-wrecking experience.

After a long pregnancy, you’re beaming and ecstatic about meeting your baby for the first time.

However, you’re terrified about the unknown feeling of labor pain and surprises that might arise.

Your first instinct is to bring everything you have to the hospital just in case.

What do you realistically need to pack in your hospital bag checklist for labor and delivery?

Before I went to the hospital, I spent hours looking through hospital bag checklists. Asking friends about their experience and what they included in their labor and delivery bag.

I wanted to be prepared, but I didn’t want to overpurchase. What I often heard over and over again is “Don’t overpack.”

Even with that advice, I still overpacked.

Here’s my realistic hospital bag checklist for moms, dads and babies including a printable PDF at the bottom.

A Realistic Hospital Bag Checklist

if you make a purchase, I may earn a small commission, at no cost to you.   

Before I go into this checklist, here’s an important tip…

Save money on your labor bag by using:

Amazon Baby Registry

  • Amazon provides you with a one-time 10% discount on select items from your registry, 60 days before your child’s arrival date.
  • If you are an Amazon Prime member, the one-time discount is 15%! Amazon Prime also comes with 20% off diapers and baby food when you have more than 5 subscriptions. The best part about this membership: 2 day FREE shipping and FREE access to movies, TV shows, music and books. You can cancel your other subscriptions!

There are also FREE 90 day returns on baby store purchases. Get the FREE 30 day Amazon Prime trial here, which you can cancel at anytime.

You can also get a welcome gift box if you’re an Amazon Prime member and meet certain requirements like a minimum spend. Here are the specific eligibility requirements in the US. Here are the eligibility requirements in Canada.

Rakuten (formerly Ebates)

  • Before purchasing items on Amazon, go through Rakuten first!
  • Companies pay a commission to Rakuten for advertising on their site. Rakuten then shares that commission with you. Depending on the rates, you could get up to 40% of your purchase price back!
  • Rakuten is FREE to sign up.

For U.S. residents, Rakuten will give you a welcome bonus of $10 after making your first online purchase of $25 or more.

For Canadians, it’s a $5 welcome bonus for signing up. You can read more about how to use Rakuten here!

Now onto what goes in a hospital bag…(there is a printable hospital bag checklist PDF at the bottom for reference)…

Checklist for a Realistic Hospital Bag for Labor

Here’s the hospital bag checklist for mom for both before and after labor and delivery.

What to pack in your hospital bag for labor and delivery:

1. Important Documents

This includes your ID, health insurance card, hospital paperwork.

2. 1 box of energy bars

Whether or not you can eat during labor is a topic you should discuss with your doctor.

For my experience, I ate these energy bars before and after labor.

I checked into the hospital in the evening, was induced with cervadil to soften my cervix and then ate 1 cliff bar before going to bed.

When I woke up in the morning, I ate another cliff bar before they broke my water and gave me pitocin. I didn’t eat anything else during labor.

The reason I chose energy bars is because I wanted to eat something that filled me up and gave me energy for labor, but didn’t make me feel too full and uncomfortable.

I found these bars hit the spot!

3. Lip balm

During labor, you are constantly breathing through your mouth and drying your lips out which is where lip balm comes in handy.

4. Water bottle

Having a good water bottle on your hospital bag checklist is important to stay hydrated throughout labor.

I just brought this Voss water bottle that I’ve been reusing for years. It’s extra large and made of glass so there’s no unwanted flavoring from the bottle.

I have friends that love this water bottle.

It’s also made of glass, but has this silicone sleeve for easier gripping and an opening that’s large enough to put ice cubes easily in if you overheat and just need to chomp on cubes.

5. Eyeglasses and case

If you wear contacts, don’t forget to include your glasses, glasses case, contact lens case, and contact lens solution on your hospital bag checklist.

You should know that if you do end up needing an emergency c-section, you might be asked to take out your contacts before the surgery.

It’s entirely up to you, but it might be best to just wear glasses and not contacts to the hospital.

What to pack in your hospital bag AFTER delivery:

6. 1 pack of disposable adult underwear

Our hospital provided giant adult diapers with the sticky tabs in front.

When you’re postpartum, struggling to use the bathroom, and bleeding non-stop, these diapers are challenging to maneuver and get on.

I got my share of blood on the floor and on myself trying to put those diapers in place.

The LAST thing you want to do when you’re postpartum is bend down for anything. Even worse – bend down to clean up blood!

I highly recommend adding pull-on underwear to your hospital packing list.

You can easily slip it on while you’re on the toilet.

Most importantly, it’s comfortable. When you’re looking at the sizing, go with one size up from your pre-pregnancy size. For example, I’m usually a size S and I went with the size S/M.

7. Clothing

I recommend that you pack comfortable clothes you can sleep in in your overnight hospital bag:

  • 2 pants
  • 2 button down shirts for easier breastfeeding
  • 2 pairs of thick socks to keep you warm

Pack dark colored clothing because you will likely have postpartum bleeding or milk stain accidents!

For the pants, I just used the maternity leggings I arrived in the hospital with. Yes – you will still look 6 months pregnant even after you give birth!

It’ll take a few weeks for your uterus to shrink. In total, I actually only used 1 outfit while I was there. It’s always good to bring a second outfit just in case!

8. Robe

My hospital room was warm so I didn’t use my robe often. I only used it when I needed to cover up at the hospital when guests came.

I did use the robe almost every day in my first few months postpartum. It was a quick and comfortable way to warm up and easy to maneuver to breastfeed.

If you’ve booked a c-section, I heard a robe is helpful as the operating room can be cold.

9. Nursing bra with no underwire

I only used this nursing bra when I was leaving the hospital.

I stayed in my hospital gown the entire time I was there. It was just easier, especially when learning how to breastfeed.

Once I got home from the hospital, I did use the nursing bra every time I left the house. It was comfortable and inexpensive.

It has easy-to-use nursing clips. I’ve tried similar nursing bras without underwires from other retailers and this one is the cheapest for relatively good quality.

10. Nursing pillow

When I was at the hospital, I tried using a few regular pillows. It took a while to get the pillows in an optimal position for latching.

Being postpartum and weak, the last thing I wanted to do was spend so much time rearranging pillows before EVERY feeding.

When I got home, I tried this breastfeeding pillowI regret not bringing this to the hospital!

This is one of my favorite postpartum products. In the first 3 months of baby’s birth, I used this breastfeeding pillow with every feeding.

With my baby getting bigger and bigger, the pain in my back while breastfeeding only grew.

My neck and shoulders were also constantly hurting while I was getting used to holding a baby. This nursing pillow comfortably supported my upper body and relieved my pain.

Mom tip: I highly recommend you try to get as much breastfeeding advice as you can before you leave the hospital. Most hospitals have lactation consultants available that can help.

Breastfeeding can be a very difficult journey for many. It was for me. If you encounter breastfeeding issues, here are my top breastfeeding tools.

11. Toiletries

When you’re at the hospital, you need to bring all of your toiletries.

This could include any of the following:

  • Toothbrush
  • Toothpaste
  • Face wash
  • Moisturizer
  • Shampoo
  • Conditioner
  • Deodorant
  • Razor

I never ended up using the shampoo and conditioner because I didn’t need to take a shower while I was there.

I know some moms do.

You could also bring a hair brush, hair dryer, or makeup for the first family portrait (and makeup remover if you don’t want to leave it on).

12. Phone and charger

A phone and charger is an important item to include on your hospital bag checklist.

This is not only handy for contacting family and friends, but also to keep track of baby feeding times.

13. Paper file folder and pen

Some type of file folder or holder to store all of the baby paperwork and information you’ll receive helps!

The hospital paperwork is just the beginning. I had dozens of important papers for my daughter filed by the end of her first year!

Keeping everything in one place at the beginning ensures you don’t lose any important papers. You can always organize it later on when you leave the hospital!

You’ll also want to bring a pen so you can write down any important notes on the paper as you receive it.

14. Prenatal vitamins

You’ll want to include prenatal vitamins on your hospital bag checklist for mom and baby.

If you’re looking for recommendations on prenatal vitamins, here are a few things I learned when selecting prenatal vitamins.

1) There are tasty gummy prenatal vitamins, but they often seem to lack nutritional value. Many gummy prenatal vitamins don’t contain iron.

If you have blood sugar issues like gestational diabetes, these are not the best choice.

2) This prenatal vitamin is less yummy, but it has over 25 essential vitamins and minerals including iron, folate, and vitamins A, C, D, and B.

It’s vegetarian and gluten-free and contains no wheat, soy, milk, or artificial flavors, colors or preservatives.

As this prenatal vitamin contains iron, it might make you nauseous so take note of the nausea relief products above.

3) If you’re in Canada and you have extended health insurance with your employer, you can possibly get your prenatal vitamins covered completely or partially.

Just ask your doctor to write you a prescription for prenatal vitamins. You’ll likely get Pregvit.

4) There are some prenatal vitamins with DHA like this one, but they usually contain much less DHA than a separate DHA supplement.

If your prenatal vitamin doesn’t have a DHA supplement, you might want to get a separate prenatal DHA supplement.

Just to clarify, this is not a prenatal multivitamin. It’s a DHA supplement in addition to your prenatal vitamins.

Hospital Bag Checklist for Dad:

15. Camera, charger, memory card

A professional camera is nice to have at the hospital if you want to record memories unless he is planning on using his phone.

Either way, make sure you have ample memory. Perhaps bring an additional memory card if you have one or upload your latest memories to the cloud.

You don’t want to start snapping photos and recording videos only to find out you’ve run out of storage space!

16. Phone and charger

Having the phone is handy for its camera function, informing friends and family about the birth and coordinating guest visits at the hospital.

Dad tip: You’ll likely want to have a list of people you want to contact about the birth news determined in advance so you don’t forget anyone and it’s easy to inform everyone at once. You can do it through a group text or an email list.

17. Change of clothes

Labor could be a while so it’s nice to have a change of clothes for dad for a longer labor or if he stays overnight at the hospital.

My husband just brought an extra shirt, pants, underwear and socks as well as a sweater in case it got cold.

The extra clothing for dad at the hospital can also come in handy if there are spit ups or poo blowouts.

18. Comfortable shoes

My husband was constantly getting things like more water and ice for me, items from the car, food etc.

At one point, he also changed where the car was parked because we found out there was a cheaper parking area down the street.

The dad to be will likely be running around a lot.

Comfortable shoes will be important for his hospital bag checklist.

19. Pillow and blanket

If he is planning on staying overnight at the hospital after the baby is born, you should bring an extra pillow and blanket for the couch.

The hospital might have extra pillows and blankets, but they will not be nearly as comfortable as the ones you bring from home.

20. Snacks

Pack his favorite snacks so he doesn’t have to hit the vending machine or spend lots on takeout.

This is especially important around labor time. You don’t want your partner to leave the room or hospital because he’s hungry and miss out on the birth of the baby!

If you do by chance run out of snacks, you’ll want to ensure you have plenty of spare change on hand to be able to hit the vending machines at the hospital.

If it’s in the middle of the night, the hospital cafeteria or restaurants might be closed.

Hospital Bag Checklist for Baby:

21. Diapers and Wipes

I brought one pack of diapers and one pack of wipes to the hospital.

I only used a handful of each, but it was good to have extras just in case we had a complicated delivery and had to stay more days.

For the diapers, we tried a few different brands when she was born. We had heard that some brands are better for certain shapes of babies.

Overall, we found that Pampers diapers resulted in fewer blowouts.

If you’re an Amazon Prime member, you can get 20% off diapers in a subscription. If you don’t have Amazon Prime, you can get the 30 day FREE trial here, which you can cancel at anytime.

For wipes, we use the Kirkland baby wipes from Costco as they’re cheap, durable and don’t irritate my baby’s skin.

If your baby has a sensitivity, these are the purest wipes available. They’re 99.9% pure water and 0.1% fruit extract.

22. Kleenex

I initially used kleenex to quickly wipe my hands at the changing area and not leave the baby unattended (i.e. go to the bathroom to wash my hands) at the hospital.

When I got home, I realized it was more cost efficient to use baby wipes or reusable baby wash cloths – just something to consider.

23. Bum cream

Bum cream is an important item to include on your hospital bag checklist.

The hospital we delivered at recommended Vaseline to help with cleaning the meconium and treating diaper rash.

It worked for a while until she had major diarrhea and we realized the Vaseline was not enough.

We did research and came across this organic diaper balm, which works fast! I’ve heard if you’re a cloth diapering family, it works with cloth diapers too!

24. Car seat

We got this Graco infant car seat because it’s lighter and cheaper than most. We debated for a while about whether to get an infant car seat or if we could just use a convertible car seat.

Ultimately we decided to get one because we live in the suburbs and mostly commute by car. The infant car seat made it easy for us to bring her in and out of the car without waking her.

If you decide not to get an infant car seat, you might want to speak to someone in your maternity ward about it in advance. Some maternity wards have specific check-out procedures usually involving an infant car seat.

For example, if you have a convertible car seat, some nurses might not be willing to go to your car with you to check that you’ve secured the baby to the car seat.

Speak to your maternity ward at the hospital if you’re checking out without an infant car seat so both you and they know what to expect.

One thing I should mention:

When my daughter was 1.5, she outgrew the infant car seat. We had to switch her over to a convertible car seat. We use the Graco Convertible Car Seat.

It’s much bulkier than the infant car seat and not ideal for traveling. It basically stays in the car.

Technically, you can use this convertible car seat from 4 pounds to 120 pounds – it can be the only car seat you ever use.

It’s more expensive, but if you consider all of the different car seats you have to get at each stage, it might end up saving you money in the long run.

25. Car seat canopy

This car seat canopy was handy to block the wind when we walked her out of the hospital for the first time.

26. Going home outfit

I selected regular 100% cotton, zipper pajamas to include on our hospital bag checklist. They have footed feet and they’re inexpensive.

In hindsight, I should have gotten these 2-way zipper pajamas!

They’re pricey, but they’re definitely worth it.

They have a 2 way zipper so you can zip from the bottom up for quick diaper changes.

This is something I regret not getting because this would have been particularly handy at night or when it’s slightly chilly in the baby’s room.

I also got my daughter a sweater because she was born in winter.

We also used a toque, which we received from the hospital. It might be worth checking with the maternity ward to see if they “gift” anything to babies when they’re first born. The toque didn’t quite fit her, but it did the job.

If I didn’t get one from the hospital, I was considering this toque which I heard great things about:

If your baby is not born in the winter, I’ve seen babies with these baby beanie hats.

I love how they’re soft and stretchy. They come in a large variety of colors. With a pack of 8, it’s good value for your money!

27. Blanket

When we left the hospital, I used a baby blanket in the car seat because I delivered in winter.

If you’re delivering in the spring or summer, I recommend using large muslin blankets because they can also be used as a burp cloth, nursing cover, tummy time mat etc.

28. Diaper Backpack

Putting all of the things you need for your baby in the diaper bag will keep things organized during your hospital stay.

I highly recommend carefully selecting your diaper bag.

My first diaper bag was a messenger bag, which only had a few compartments. When I was planning a flight across the country with my baby, I quickly realized this diaper bag wouldn’t do.

I needed a diaper bag with:

  • Many more pockets to keep things secure, separate and easy to locate
  • A backpack configuration so I could be completely and comfortably hands-free as I was traveling solo with my baby on a plane
  • Is gender neutral in color so her dad could use it
  • Has a back pocket so I don’t have to worry about guarding my personal valuables

I came across the Ferlin travel diaper bag and I love it.


If I were to pick now, I would instead select this KidisPro diaper backpack.

This bag is very similar to the Ferlin backpack – even down to the comfortable ergonomic straps, BUT it has a laptop/tablet specific pocket.

During my maternity leave, I often found myself carrying both my diaper backpack and my laptop bag. Having an all-in-one would be ideal!

What’s NOT in my hospital bag essentials

Here’s what’s not on my hospital bag checklist for mom, dad and baby.

I brought most of these items to the hospital, but I just never used them.

1. Slippers

I just used my warm winter socks when I was walking around the hospital.

2. Birth plan

I didn’t pull this birth plan out at the hospital once. I just went with the flow of what happened.

3. Nursing tank top

I didn’t use this at the hospital as I already had a nursing bra.

In hindsight, I should have just brought either the nursing bra or nursing tank top to the hospital.

4. Cotton underwear

The cotton underwear I brought to the hospital was completely useless. I just used the Depend underwear.

5. Nursing pads

Even when my milk came in several days after I had already left the hospital, I didn’t end up needing these.

The pads in the nursing bra were sufficient. In hindsight, I could have easily used a few baby wash cloths and put them in place of the breast pads just to see if I leaked enough to require breast pads.

If you have a lot of leaking, you’ll probably want to invest in nursing pads at some point.

6. Nipple cream

My nipples cracked a week or so after I had already left the hospital, but even then, I only used saliva to heal them so I didn’t end up using this.

I know saliva doesn’t work for all moms.

If you need nipple cream, here are 2 options I know have worked for other postpartum moms.

They’re both organic. There’s no petroleum, parabens or lanolin.

You don’t need to worry about washing it off before breastfeeding and your baby accidentally ingesting something he or she shouldn’t have. I’ve included 2 because they’re made from different ingredients.

  • This nipple cream is made with beeswax. I actually heard about this from a reader who highly recommends it.
  • Another option is to use organic coconut oil. I have this coconut oil and I love that it has many other uses like cooking, as a moisturizer on your hair or skin etc.

7. Flip flops

I didn’t need them because I didn’t end up taking a shower at the hospital.

8. Lotion for massage, personal focal point, gum or hard candy

These are items the hospital recommended I bring.

The hospital also recommended bringing a heating pad, a family picture, your baby’s ultrasound photo, music etc.

I didn’t end up using any of these tools during labor.

Every person’s labor is different. If I have a second child, I might bring these again just in case.

9. Baby sleepers

I packed so many outfits for my baby at the hospital, but my baby slept in a swaddled hospital blanket the whole time she was there.

I only ended up using the going home outfit.

10. Personal pillow

I found the hospital pillows were sufficient.

I’ve heard moms recommend bringing this if you want a little piece of home to make you feel comfortable.

If you do bring one, I’ve heard it’s best to bring a colored pillow to distinguish from the hospital’s pillows.

11. A book for light reading

I brought educational baby books like What to Expect the First Year and Baby 411 to the hospital and didn’t read them once!

When I wanted to read something, I just checked my phone.

If you do have some time to yourself, I recommend just getting some rest. You’re not going to have much free time when the baby comes.

12. A baby book for memories

I was so overwhelmed and tired after the baby was born that I forgot to record anything in the baby book at the hospital.

If this is important to you, you might want to ask your significant other to manage this.

13. Exercise ball

I don’t have this, but I know a lot of moms who use this in their third trimester to relieve the discomfort from a growing baby.

They also bring it to the hospital if they’re planning on having a natural birth without using an epidural.

I have heard that the exercise ball can provide comfort in the labor room. That moms sit on the ball and lean over a few pillows on the bed and this allows them to move their hips while being in a rested position.

I never planned on giving birth without using an epidural, which is why this is not on my hospital bag checklist.

If you’re planning a medication-free natural birth, this exercise ball is high quality, gym grade. It includes an inflation pump that can inflate the ball in minutes.

If you need to improve your core muscles after giving birth, I’ve heard some people also use it as a chair:

mom and dad hospital bag checklist

14. Ponytail holder or headband

I brought these with me to the hospital.

I never used them. When I wear a ponytail elastic or headband, I find the tension of pulling my hair back just adds to the stress.

I cut my hair short for this reason.

If you have long hair, it might be worth tying up or pulling back. Labor can get sweaty and messy. You might find you’re not as sensitive to ponytail holders or headbands.

15. Portable fan

I saw this hand-held portable fan on some people’s hospital bag checklists. I never brought this. The air conditioning in our hospital was sufficient.

16. Push presents

Push presents are gifts the mother receives from the husband or partner after giving birth.

There’s nothing wrong with this tradition. We just didn’t do it because we are on a budget and we saw the baby as a gift.

If you’re a soon to be dad looking for gift ideas for new moms, here’s my list of the best new mom gifts.

Related Baby Tips Articles:

WHEN should I pack my hospital bag for labor?

What week should I pack my hospital bag?

Pack your hospital bag by the time you’re 36 weeks pregnant!

I waited until the day I was induced to FINISH packing. What a mistake! Do not do this!

I actually started packing by month 8. Every time I went back to continue packing, my clothes kept getting mixed into my husband’s clothes. My baby’s little outfit got lumped in the diaper pile.

I eventually repacked everything into packing organizers, which is what I should have done from the beginning.

When I first heard about packing organizers, I thought it was ridiculous to spend money on a bag that you’re essentially putting inside another bag.

These organizers were worth it! They saved so much time because I knew exactly where everything was! There was no fumbling around at the hospital.

I’m also a frequent traveler. These cubes have made traveling more organized and effortless.

I’ve actually used one of the packing organizers in the diaper bag to make things even more organized!

Related: Baby Travel Products and Tips when Flying on a Plane

WHERE should you put your hospital bag for birth?

Once your bag(s) is packed, keep it in an accessible area like by the front door or in the car.

You might need to grab it quickly. Don’t forget to tell your partner and family where you’ve placed your hospital bag for delivery in case you’re not the one having to grab it last minute!

newborn baby checklist for hospital

Hospital Bag Checklist Notes

1) Quantities may vary depending on your length of stay.

I was at the hospital for a total of 2 days from induction to discharge so quantities reflect this amount of stay.

If you’re at the hospital for longer than 48 hours, you might want to add more disposable adult underwear, clothes, diapers and wipes.

2) Before you do any packing, check with your hospital to ask what they do and do not provide you.

Our hospital had a website with a labor bag checklist. If your hospital doesn’t have one, contact the hospital’s maternity ward and ask their nurses what the hospital provides.

hospital bags checklist

My hospital only provided a few adult diapers. They didn’t provide any baby essentials like diapers, wipes etc.

They had a vending machine where you could purchase these items at ridiculously inflated prices.

3) Confirm your accommodations in advance

Are you going to have a private room? Can your partner stay there overnight?

In my hospital, the policies stated that I had to have a private room in order for my partner to stay in the room overnight. It couldn’t even be a semi-private room.

Hospital Bag Printable Checklist PDF

You can print this 1 page Hospital Bag Checklist PDF here for FREE.

This hospital bag printable checklist has essentials broken down into areas for mom, dad and baby. There are also important notes below.

hospital packing list for mom dad and baby

If you’re interested in an editable hospital checklist that’s prefilled but easily customizable:

Here’s an editable Hospital Bag Checklist printable PDF that’s very inexpensive.

hospital bag checklist for mom dad and baby

Final Thoughts on the Hospital Bag Checklist PDF

Every parent’s experience and preferences are different. If I have another baby, I will definitely create a more realistic hospital bag checklist

I hope this list provides you with some insight about what can happen and what to expect.

If you’re wondering about what you’ll need postpartum, here are my postpartum essentials and breastfeeding necessities.

To prepare for baby, here’s my baby essentials for the first 3 months.

If you’re preparing ahead, here are my 6 month baby must haves and my 1 year old essentials.

In case you missed it above, you can save money on your labor bag for the hospital by signing up for:

Amazon Baby Registry

  • Amazon provides you with a one-time 10% discount on select items from your registry, 60 days before your child’s arrival date.
  • If you are an Amazon Prime member, the one-time discount is 15%! Amazon Prime also comes with 20% off diapers and baby food when you have more than 5 subscriptions. The best part about this membership: 2 day FREE shipping and FREE access to movies, TV shows, music and books. You can cancel your other subscriptions!

There are also FREE 90 day returns on baby store purchases. Get the FREE 30 day Amazon Prime trial here, which you can cancel at anytime.

You can also get a welcome gift box if you’re an Amazon Prime member and meet certain requirements like a minimum spend. Here are the specific eligibility requirements in the US. Here are the eligibility requirements in Canada.

Rakuten (formerly Ebates)

  • Before purchasing items on Amazon, go through Rakuten first!
  • Companies pay a commission to Rakuten for advertising on their site. Rakuten then shares that commission with you. Depending on the rates, you could get up to 40% of your purchase price back!
  • Rakuten is FREE to sign up.

For U.S. residents, Rakuten will give you a welcome bonus of $10 after making your first online purchase of $25 or more.

For Canadians, it’s a $5 welcome bonus for signing up. You can read more about how to use Rakuten here!

hospital bag must haves

Related Hospital Bag Checklist Articles:

hospital diaper bag

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