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This is the gorgeous, grumpy face of Kevin Coolavin Schumacher, 12 weeks, of Goulburn.
Hi mum Laura Butler said he's sad because he hasn't been able to meet many family members because of the COVID-19 isolation rules.
Well, of course, little Kevin doesn't have a clue what's going on, but his mum and extended family really are sad about the whole thing.
"My dad hasn't even met him yet," said Laura, who lives in Goulburn with her partner Peter Schumacher. The couple had planned a big family tour this month to introduce her first-born to her Western Sydney-based family.
"We were waiting for him to have his vaccinations, then all this happened.
"It's been a bit hard and lonely, because I can't even see my Goulburn friends. It means I've taken lots more photos and videos to post on Facebook, though."
But Laura said there is an upside.
"It means I can be a bit lazier - I'm sort of enjoying that. Going out with a newborn is hard work," she said.
Nikki Wilson gave birth to her first child, Lillith, with partner Peter Forrest on January 9.
So far, it hasn't been what Nikki expected.
"My family have waited a long time for this, and not having them to share moments and only have support via phone was not what I had envisioned being a first time mum would be like," sad Nikki.
"My family has a private online chat where I share photos and videos and keep in touch with everyone, but great-grandparents do miss out on this, due to not having internet, so they are only able to talk via phone."
Nikki is part of an online mums' group, which includes women all over Australia that have babies the same age.
"It's great to know we are not the only ones that feel restricted, and it helps to support mums that are finding the situation difficult," she said, citing people panic buying nappies and wipes as one of the biggest challenges so far.
Amanda Fletcher laughs when her four month old daughter Hazel sees sunlight.
"She acts like a vampire," said Amanda. "Between the bushfires and the virus she's been inside her entire life, except to go for a walk."
Amanda is at home with Hazel and big sister Molly, 5, who loves having a baby sister to play with in isolation.
Amanda is a single mum, so relies on her own mother for help and social contact.
She's also a mental health nurse, so is on the look out for symptoms of post-natal depression (PND) among the mums on the Facebook groups to which she belongs.
"I expect this experience will absolutely contribute to PND for some people." she said.
"Being isolated is a major factor anyway, let alone when it's this severe. They will have to make sure they get out for exercise and talk to people, even if it's at a distance."
Kim Matthews agrees that people with depression or even just less laid-back personalities would be finding these times a trial.
A mother of five - from baby Hope at five months to a 15 year old attempting to get her year 11 assessments done - and with husband Tim working long hours in Sydney, Kim doesn't have much time for social media, but can see that it's a lifeline.
She's spent most of the weeks at home.
"If I had to get things done, I think I'd collapse," she said, adding that her four older children won't go back to school until it's all over, even though it's been "intense".
"It's been amazing spending so much time together, but I'm ready for it to end!" said Kim.
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