Victoria Beckham - Victoria Beckham Desperately Searching For Pram
Victoria Beckham was ''inconsolable'' last weekend when she discovered her dream pram - a £1,100 iCandy Apple - was unavailable anywhere.
Victoria Beckham cried when she couldn't find her dream pram.
The fashion designer - who is pregnant with her first daughter, adding to her brood of boys Brooklyn, 12, Romeo, eight and Cruz, six, with husband David Beckham - became "inconsolable" when she found out a £1,100 iCandy baby transporter was unavailable in any shops worldwide or online, despite spending hours trying to find it.
A source told the Daily Mirror newspaper: "Now that Victoria knows she is having a girl, she is having fun hand-picking suitably girly accessories.
"She wants to be almost ironically over-the-top pink when it comes to dressing her daughter. And she doesn't want a pink buggy. After doing loads of research, Victoria fell for the iCandy Apple pram in the grape colour and went about excitedly choosing accessories.
"She spent last Saturday (02.04.11) in Los Angeles going undercover in a big hat and sunglasses, rooting through top department stores and children's shops, trying to locate her dream stroller.
"When she had no joy, she spent hours online, even going on eBay trying to find the right thing.
"Victoria was inconsolable and David spent much of the evening trying to cheer her up and find alternative options. But still Victoria has her heart set on the grape iCandy."
Meanwhile, soccer star David has been spotted purchasing a selection of British goods from a specialist shop in Los Angeles, spending £200 on items including HP Sauce, Cadbury's Flakes and Mr Kipling Cake Bars.
A regular at the store said: "This is where I always come when I feel homesick. I stock up on beans and brown sauce and Cadbury's bars for snacks.
"Becks was doing just the same - but in much larger quantities. He must be really missing Britain. And maybe Posh is craving her Flakes."
David took his three sons to the store, and despite having been brought up in Spain and the US, they seemed keen to get traditional British goods.
An onlooker said: "The boys asked for more and more and mainly got their way. It was like an average family trip to a sweet store, only more expensive."