On Wednesday, speaker Trevor Mallard tweeted a photo of himself giving Labour Party MP Tamati Coffey's newborn boy his bottle, calling the infant, Tutanekai Smith-Coffey, a "very important person (VIP)". "Congratulations @tamaticoffey and Tim on the newest member of your family", Mallard posted on Twitter along with photos.
The pictures have since been shared and liked hundreds of times, with many hailing Mr Mallard for taking on the babysitting duties.
Mr Coffey, Labour MP for Waiariki, announced the birth of his son, Tūtānekai Smith-Coffey, in July.
About a dozen MPs have had infants in a parliamentary baby boom, and Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern a year ago became New Zealand's first premier to take maternity leave and the world's second elected leader to give birth in office.
The baby was born via a surrogate mother and is the biological son of Mr Coffey's partner, Tim Smith.
Liberal Democrat leader Jo Swinson, who attended a debate with her baby in 2018, and Australian Senator Larissa Waters, who breastfed in parliament in 2017, are among the legislators to make headlines.
"Lovely to have a baby in the House, and what a handsome one", said fellow Green Party MP Gareth Hughes.
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In an interview with New Zealand's Newshub, Mr Coffey said he felt "supported by my colleagues from across the house".
While it might be heartwarming to see the male lawmakers embrace a baby in New Zealand's Parliament, it has been quite the opposite in the Kenyan House.
But not all parliaments are so family-friendly.
"Babies have a way of calming down the intense environment of Parliament and I think we need more of them around to remind us of the real reason we are all here", he said.
But not all countries are so relaxed about allowing babies in parliament.
Meanwhile, one member in our own assembly session held in Balochistan was asked to leave because she bought her six-month-old along.