BABIES are strictly off the agenda for presenter and working mum Anna Daly.
The TV3 starlet recently returned to work on Ireland AM after more than six months on maternity leave following the birth of son Euan last March.
Anna also has son James (2) with her businessman husband Ben Ward.
But she said that there is no more talk of babies in her household.
"We are all set, we have enough going on," Anna told the Herald.
And the Dublin native says that she if is dealing with any more babies in the future, it will be those that she can hand back.
"I think I would rule it [more babies] out completely," she said.
"I have done my bit for the world."
Anna (34), who returned to the early morning slot on Ireland AM in mid September, said she has been struggling to grapple with make-up and nappies.
"I have been juggling all over the shop, it's not easy," she admits.
"I think you have to take all the help you can get when you have two kids."
And Anna gets plenty of help with her mum Anne looking after tot Euan while two-year-old James has started attending creche.
"I am so lucky to have that set up," she said.
"Dropping off, collecting, working with hair and make-up and wardrobe; it's a lot to deal with."
Anna, who spends a lot of her free time "knee deep in nappies", yesterday helped to launch the Pampers and Unicef Ireland 'Every Parent's Dream' campaign.
For every specially marked pack of Pampers you buy, Pampers will donate the cost of one vaccine to help Unicef in the fight against Maternal and Newborn Tetanus.
Through the campaign, Irish mums and dads have donated over 17 million vaccines.
And with her baby limit firmly set at two, Anna says she is hoping to help Unicef with their charity work abroad in the future.
"Those things have come up over the last few years and I was pregnant so I couldn't do it.
"Now that I have my little family, I would love to do something like that," she said.
"I think you take things for granted when you are pregnant like doctors, scans, technology and clean hospitals; you just expect that."
"But for expectant mums in third world countries that is a complete luxury and it doesn't happen a lot of the time."