How to shop for maternity consignments

Frugal moms in Las Vegas may soon have a better way to save on their baby supplies.

The Nevada state legislature has passed a bill that would allow pregnant women to store their babies’ maternity consigned to them for up to one year.

The bill passed the Nevada House on Thursday and was sent to the Senate by the Governor.

It would allow women to keep their baby consigned for up a year.

The bill was sponsored by state Senator Maria Chappelle-Nadal, D-Las Vegas, and passed by the Senate on Friday.

The Senate approved the bill on March 20 and sent it to the Assembly, where it is expected to go to Governor Brian Sandoval for his signature.

In Nevada, a woman’s pregnancy and delivery can be classified as a “medical emergency,” which makes it eligible for a special tax break.

Under the bill, a pregnant woman would not have to pay income tax for one year if her baby is consigned by a doctor or midwife.

This is similar to the tax break that many couples in other states have enjoyed to help keep their children together.

Nevada has some of the strictest laws on consignment stores in the country.

In the past, a state health department official had to approve every consignment store in Nevada, which is why some consignors have not been required to be inspected.

The new bill would allow a pregnant mother to keep her baby’s consigned maternity consigning for up two years.

The state’s law allows a woman to store her baby in the consignment shop for up for one day, or up to five days, at a time.

But it does not allow a woman or her partner to store the consigned baby at home.

The mother can bring her consigned infant to any consignment retailer, but only for one full day a week, not a week and a half.

The legislation would allow the mother to choose the day and time that her baby would be kept for.

The legislation would also allow the woman to use a different store to store consigned infants if she chooses to do so.

The state of Nevada would collect sales tax on consigned merchandise, but it would not collect a tax on a consigned delivery, which means that consigned deliveries can be shipped to any of the three consignor stores in Nevada.

Nevadans are already exempt from paying state income taxes on consigns they purchase.

However, the new bill allows the state to collect a sales tax if the consignee is eligible for the tax exemption.