Most children see their forebears as their ideals and copy figures. In other words, what adults do, children tend to copy. This applies to almost everything, including child rearing, for which purpose toy babies were played originally らぶどーる. So when baby prams were made, it is not surprising then that doll prams were to follow suit one way or another.
Perambulators have long existed: evidence has shown that the Greeks used a pram with two wheels when the ‘glory that was Greece’ was at its golden age. Since then, baby prams have been used in one form, style and manner or another everywhere. Around 1650, children’s strollers started to be used by the nobility, and the Third Duke of Devonshire had a adorned baby carriage created by the English architect William Kent.
Nobody knows when actually doll perambulators started to be used, though between 1853 and 1880, a worker in the Frampton Pram Factory probably made one for his child. Doll prams are, after all, natural continuation of playing with dolls.
A doll perambulator, just like its bigger version, serves a few benefits to its user. For one, it makes toting the toy baby more fashionable, whether for ease or for show. In other words, a doll pram allows the child to easily bring her toy baby almost anywhere. And naturally, a sophisticated doll stroller also makes a good reason for a child to be proud of the doll itself. As a gift, a doll stroller pizzazz the toy, and reinforces the motherly caring instinct being enhanced by playing with dolls.