It also depends on how much you want to hover over Caitlyn. There's a lot of safety products you can go without if you're going to be watching her every second. Teaching kids what they can and cannot touch is important but there's only so much time in a day. Personally, I like doing a little extra so that I don't have to micromanage my kids. They learn on their own that if something is locked it's not for them. We just moved into our new house and we haven't gotten around to installing drawer and cabinet locks but my kids stay out because they're used to not being able to get into them. And even if they do open them (to try to make me mad while I'm standing right next to them) they don't pull anything out because they know it's not theirs.Things like padded edges for coffee tables are a waste because they either pull off too esily, or they never come off. And, kids will always find something to bump their head on. It sucks, but it happens. Chances are they'll trip over their oen two feet and fall on a toy more than they'll hit the table.Thankfully, my kids never learned the fun of flushing toys or other things, but my son did go through a phase where he liked to sneak into the bathroom to splash in the toilet. I'm not a germaphobe so I didn't think it was gross, it was just irritating to find him totally soaked multiple times a day. And he's tall, so he could open the door whether I closed it or not.If you have garbage and recycling cans out in your kitchen make sure you teach Caitlyn not to play in them. Pulling stuff out of the cans is gross and potentially dangerous. I know a woman who had to take her kid to the ER for stitches because he cut his finger on a can.Ultimately, you just have to use common sense. Watch Caitlyn often to see what she's doing, what she's trying to play with, etc. Azriona is right, babyproofing is an ongoing process and you constantly have to figure out what kind of trouble she'll be getting into. As long as you make sure she can't get into anything dangerous like knives, household cleaners (which should all be non-toxic natural cleaners instead of chemicals), and can't reach anything heavy, she'll be fine.As the holiday season starts you should also think about decorations. Make sure she won't be able to reach stockings, mantle stocking holders are heavy and can easily be pulled down, causing injury. Many holiday plants can be toxic if eaten so don't have poinsettias and other poisonus plants in the house.If you have a table cloth on your dining table make sure there's nothing heavy or breakable being used as a center piece. Keep all plants out of her reach or at least teach her not to eat them or dig in the dirt (which is harder than it sounds, dirt is fun!). Oh, and as she starts walking make sure her socks have grippy soles. Slippery socksare terrible for little ones, especially as they learn to walk on non-carpeted floors.There's so much other stuff I can think of. Picture frames, electrical cords (for some reason my kids LOVE putting the laptop charger cables in their mouths), sofa and end tables, speakers, almost anything can be a hazard for the right child. Another important thing is to keep everything away from the edge of your kitchen and bathroom counters. You may think she can't reach that high, but she can. I remember one time my daughter pulled a butcher knife off the counter and walked around the house with it.