Note: A shipping error mistakenly garnered me two strollers, but FedEx left me the grey one and took the other back (which explains the colour being different from the product title).
The Eezy S Twist 2 Stroller is perfect for taking a small toddler to the park, where you walk to the park with a small diaper bag while the sun is in one direction; and while you are playing on the playground, the sun changes direction for your walk home. THAT is the perfect scenario. The suspension, solid frame, and handle grips should make city sidewalks a breeze.
Though the product video shows this stroller in its heyday at the airport (with a woman in stilettos and a toddler!), the GB Pockit+ All-City Stroller is better for travel (with a generic luggage shoulder strap purchased separately). For an airplane or bus+subway action in New York City, that's sort of the higher end of a compact stroller, whereas the Pockits are the best for travel and crowded urban settings (again, with a generic luggage shoulder strap purchased separately). The Eezy S Twist 2 is too big, heavy and awkwardly-sized when folded to go up and down stairs while holding a child in a baby carrier PLUS a diaper bag. New York City is generally NOT accessibility/stroller-friendly, though San Francisco is much better-suited for strollers if not counting crowded buses (hence mentioning California in the review title).
The Eezy S Twist 2 is like a hybrid suburban/car-loving city stroller. If you kept it in the car, it's a great size folded for a compact or standard size sedan. A jaunt at the mall where baby takes a nap while the caregiver window shops or buys small items would be a good indoor scenario. The cup holder is great for this - a cold drink without an airtight lid should fit nicely during a stroll. Folded up though, it would be better to keep the stroller in a stroller (travel) bag, because when folded, the top part of the seat faces outward and would get dirty - not great when that surface is touching baby's head. One could also remove the seat and fold the frame separately to keep the frame from being set face-down (or just put the seat in a bag and keep the frame out).
The seat spinning around is a great feature if napping in motion is THE priority. The leg rest that props up so that child lies almost flat; the almost 180 degree recline and extendable zip-out canopy are terrific features.
The problem is that it is not possible then to hang bags on the handle if one anticipates the child turning in both directions in the same outing. Ideally, a diaper bag either hangs on the back handles of a forward-facing stroller or in the basket. The caregiver would probably have to wear a backpack or carry the bag if the child were to face forward and is of a height to kick the bag(s). This stroller's basket comfortably fits a shoe box, so a small diaper bag would be okay, but it seems as though there is little, if any, room for anything else. If one should require a big basket, the Cybex Melio or Balios S seem quite roomy.
Handle height is comfortable for both someone at 5'2" and another at 6'2".
Folding is a bit problematic at first because it is not intuitive, so some practice is required. It also requires some practice (and initial sweat) to get the seat to rotate, because one has to get the knack of clicking the foot rest with a proper click before being able to turn it.
The included rain cover is a nice touch as it would probably be a hassle to find a generic one to fit.