Safety Recalls, Product Recall Notices, Dangerous Products, Consumer Product Safety Recalls

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August 11, 2004
PJ Sleep Shop Recall to Repair Bunk Beds
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), PJ Sleep Shop of Portland, Ore., is voluntarily recalling 337 wooden bunk beds. These bunk beds have gaps between parts of the upper bunk end structure that violate the federal safety standard because they pose entrapment or strangulation hazards to children. The spaces exceed that allowed by the federal bunk bed safety standard, which is designed to protect children from entrapment and strangulation.
May 13, 2004
Coaster Co. of America Recall of Bunk Beds
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Coaster Co. of America, Santa Fe Springs, Calif., is voluntarily recalling metal twin/twin and twin/full bunk beds. A gap between the step of the built-in ladder and the top bunk allows enough room for a child’s body to slip through but will not allow for a child’s head to pass through. This poses a serious strangulation risk. Federal standards for bunk beds are designed to protect children against entrapment and strangulation.
April 22, 2004
Ashley Furniture Industries Inc. Recall to Repair Bunk Beds
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Ashley Furniture Industries, Inc., of Arcadia, Wisc., is voluntarily recalling 22,476 Ashley “Trails End,” “Cottage Retreat,” and “Stages” bunk beds. There are gaps between parts of the bunk bed that violate federal safety standards and can be entrapment or strangulation hazards to children.
April 13, 2004
Ethan Allen Recall of Bunk Beds
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Ethan Allen, of Danbury, Conn., is voluntarily recalling Bunk Beds . A metal “j” hook on the guardrails can become dislodged, allowing the guardrail to slide or move out of position. This can allow the guardrail to detach from the bunk bed or allow the occupant to roll off the top bunk.
November 21, 2003
Merit Furniture Distributors Recall of Bunk Beds
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Merit Furniture Distributors, Inc., Brooklyn, NY is voluntarily recalling Merit Bunk Beds. The bunk beds have openings between the guardrails and in the end structures that are too large. A child's body could slide between the openings and could become trapped by the head, posing a serious strangulation hazard.
September 25, 2003
Bunk Beds Recalled by Home Line Industries
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Home Line Industries, of Philadelphia, Pa., is voluntarily recalling 3,600 Bunk Beds. These bunk beds have openings between the guardrails and between guardrails and the end structures that are too large. A child's body could slide between the opening and become trapped by the child's head. This poses a strangulation hazard to children.
October 17, 2000
Bunk Beds Recalled by Pottery Barn Kids
December 7, 1999
Bunk Beds Recalled by Northern Bedroom's
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Northern Bedroom's Inc., of Oxford, Maine, is recalling about 2,800 wooden bunk beds. The top bunk does not have guardrails on both sides. A child could fall or become entrapped between the wall and the mattress if there are not guardrails on the top bunk.
March 25, 1999
Bunk Bed Assembly Kits Repair by Newco
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product SafetyCommission (CPSC), Newco Inc., of Janesville, Wis., is announcing a recall torepair program for about 5,400 bunk bed assembly kits sold under the brandname Bed-N-Loft Kits. Some kits did not include hardware or instructions forinstalling guardrails on the top bunk. A child could fall or become entrappedbetween the wall and the mattress if there are not guardrails on the topbunk. Other kits had incorrect assembly instructions for the guardrails, whichcaused spaces on the top bunk to be larger than 3.5 inches. This space could belarge enough for a child's body to fall through, but small enough to entrap achild's head and possibly strangle.
November 10, 1998
Wooden Bunk Beds Recall
In cooperation with the U.S. ConsumerProduct Safety Commission (CPSC), five bunk bedmanufacturers are recalling more than 37,000 wooden bunkbeds. The beds have spaces on the top bunk that presentpotential entrapment and strangulation hazards to youngchildren. The spaces can be large enough for a child's bodyto pass through, but small enough to entrap a child's head.
August 19, 1998
Wooden Bunk Beds Recalled by Lexington Furniture
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer ProductSafety Commission (CPSC), Lexington Furniture Industries ofLexington, N.C., is recalling about 58,000 wooden bunk beds. Ifthe top bunk bed is mis-assembled, there could be a space betweenthe end of the mattress and the end of the bed on the top bunk.This space could be large enough for a child's body to fallthrough, but small enough to entrap a child's head.
September 24, 1997; Revised July 9, 2001
Wooden and Metal Bunk Beds Recall
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product SafetyCommission (CPSC), five bunk bed manufacturers and importers arevoluntarily recalling about 16,500 wooden and metal bunk beds. The bunkbeds have openings on the top bunk that present a potential entrapmenthazard to young children. The spaces can be large enough for a child'sbody to pass through, but small enough to entrap the child'shead.
April 7, 1997; Revised July 9, 2001
Wooden and Metal Bunk Beds Recall
November 27, 1996
Wooden Bunk Beds Recall
December 14, 1995; Revised July 13, 2001
Wooden Bunk Beds Recalled
September 28, 1995
Wooden Bunk Beds Recalled by Catalina Furniture
September 28, 1995; Revised July 9, 2001
Wooden Bunk Beds Recalled by 10 Manufacturers and Importers
May 9, 1995; Revised July 9, 2001
Wooden Bunk Beds Recalled by Manufacturers
November 3, 1994; Revised July 10, 2001
Wooden Bunk Beds Recalled by El Rancho Furniture/Seffi Industries
October 25, 1994; Revised July 10, 2001
Metal Bunk Beds Recall



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