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

from Best Hawaii Personal Injury Lawyer William H. Lawson


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March 11, 2005
Lithonia Lighting Recall of Indoor HID Light Fixture Cords
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Lithonia Lighting, of Conyers, Ga., is voluntarily recalling about 120,000 High Intensity Discharge (HID) light fixtures with acrylic reflectors. The cord of the light fixture can drip plasticizer fluid onto the light fixture, which can degrade the acrylic reflector, causing it to crack and fall. Falling pieces of acrylic can injure a person below the fixture.
March 29, 2004.
Lithonia Lighting Recall of Indoor HID Light Fixtures
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Lithonia Lighting of Conyers, Ga., is voluntarily recalling about 93,200 High Intensity Discharge (HID) light fixtures with acrylic lenses and/or reflectors. A component in the light fixture can leak fluid, which can degrade the acrylic lenses and reflectors, causing them to crack and fall. Falling pieces of acrylic can injure someone below the fixture.
March 1, 2005
Ginger Recall of Bathroom Light Fixtures
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Ginger®, of Fort Mill, S.C. is voluntarily recalling about 5,900 Ginger® Kubic®, K2® and Surface™ Bathroom Light Fixtures. The glass shades can separate from the light fixture, posing a risk that a consumer could be cut by the broken glass if the shade were to fall and break.
February 15, 2005
Sea Gull Lighting Products Recall of Ceiling Light Fixtures
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Sea Gull Lighting Products Inc., of Riverside, N.J. is recalling about 2,700 ceiling light fixtures. Due to a manufacturing defect in a component part, the light fixture could fall and strike a person beneath the light fixture. The fixture also poses a laceration risk if the lamp breaks.
February 9, 2005
Bits and Pieces Recall of Metallic Motion Lamps
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Bits and Pieces is voluntarily recalling about 2,100 Metallic Motion Lamps. The lamp may shatter in use, causing a threat of serious injury from glass.
January 19, 2005
Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia, Inc. Recall of Full Moon Lantern
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia, Inc. of New York, NY. is voluntarily recalling about 1,700 sets (2 lanterns per set) full Moon Lantern. The lantern can overheat and melt or ignite, posing a burn hazard to consumers.
January 13, 2005
Sauder Woodworking Co. Recall of Mini Spot-light Bulbs in Furniture Hutches Sold At Office Depot Stores
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Comtrad, Division of Waljon Ltd., Mississauga, Ontario, Canada is voluntarily recalling about 22,600 40 Watt Incandescent Mini Spot-light Bulbs. Some of the bulbs have imploded or broken apart within the first several minutes after they are first illuminated. Broken glass particles pose a laceration hazard to consumers.
December 8, 2004
Technical Consumer Products Inc. Recall of Fluorescent Light Bulbs
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Technical Consumer Products Inc., of Aurora, Ohio is voluntarily recalling about 158,000 3-way compact fluorescent light bulbs. The bulbs can overheat and spark, posing a burn hazard to consumers.
November 4, 2004
Cordelia Lighting Recall of Hampton Bay® Light Fixtures Sold at Expo Design Centers
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Cordelia Lighting, of Rancho Dominguez, Calif. is voluntarily recalling about 1,400 Hampton Bay® halogen light fixtures. The decorative metal rings on the ends of the lamp fixtures can detach. Consumers could suffer minor burns if they touch the hot rings.
October 12, 2004
Teng Fei Trading Recall of Energy Saving Light Bulbs
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Teng Fei Trading Inc., of Flushing, N.Y. is voluntarily recalling about 81,000 Teng Fei Energy Saving Light Bulbs. The base of the bulb is not flame-retardant, as required in the voluntary standard for this type of bulb. Electrical components in the bulb can overheat, posing a fire hazard.
August 11, 2004
OTT-LITE Technology Recall of “10,000 Lux Light Box” That Simulates Natural Sunlight
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), OTT-LITE Technology of Tampa, Florida is voluntarily recalling 226 “10,000 Lux Light Box” units. Overheating around the socket (where the bulb fits into the light box) can result in melted plastic and smoke, posing a possible fire and burn hazard.
August 4, 2004
Osram Sylvania Products Recall of Decorative Light Bulbs
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Osram Sylvania Products Inc., of Danvers, Mass., is voluntarily recalling 5.6 million 60 watt B10 Décor Light Bulbs. The glass bulb can separate from its base and break during use. The broken glass can present a laceration injury to consumers, the hot broken bulb can present a burn injury to consumers, and an exposed bulb filament can present a shock hazard if handled while power remains applied to the fixture.
March 8, 2005.
Lithonia Lighting Recall of Indoor HID Light Fixtures
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Lithonia Lighting, of Conyers, Ga., is voluntarily recalling High Intensity Discharge (HID) light fixtures with acrylic lenses and/or reflectors. A component in the light fixture can leak fluid, which can degrade the acrylic lenses and reflectors, causing them to crack and fall. Falling pieces of acrylic can injure someone below the fixture.
March 17, 2004
Brass Light Gallery Recall of Wall Sconces
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Brass Light Gallery Inc., of Milwaukee, Wis., is voluntarily recalling1,400 Alabaster Wall Sconce Lights. The tie-downs, which secure the electrical wires to the mounting bracket, may come loose, causing the wire to touch the bulb and pose a fire hazard to consumers.
February 11, 2004
Progress Lighting Recall of Fluorescent Light Fixtures
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Progress Lighting, of Spartanburg, S.C., is voluntarily recalling 11,000 Fluorescent Light Bathroom Fixtures. The lamp holders on the fluorescent lights can overheat, causing the fixture to melt or burn, presenting a fire hazard.
January 21, 2004
Flashlight Batteries Recalled by Browning
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Browning, of Morgan, Utah, is voluntarily recalling about 12,500 Browning CR123A lithium batteries sold with Browning Black Ice flashlights. The batteries can short out, causing the flashlight's canister to rupture and pose injury to the consumer.
December 18, 2003
Guth Lighting Recall of Lighting Fixtures
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), Guth Lighting (division of JJI Lighting Group), of St Louis, Mo. is voluntarily recalling 1,850 Enviroguard 22 Inch Diameter Low Mount Open Lighting Fixtures. The lamp can fall out of the lamp socket and strike somebody standing or walking beneath the light fixture, posing a laceration risk if the lamp breaks.
December 2, 2003
SCI Promotion Group LLC and Scripto-Tokai Corp. Recall Mini-Flashlights
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), SCI Promotion Group LLC of Ontario, Calif. and Scripto-Tokai Corporation of Rancho Cucamonga, Calif. are voluntarily recalling about 448,000 Mini-flashlights. The mini-flashlight's battery compartment can overheat, presenting a possible burn hazard to consumers.
September 25, 2003
Eddie Bauer Propane Lanterns Recalled by The Wenzel Co.
In cooperation with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), The Wenzel Co., of St. Louis, Mo., is voluntarily recalling 12,300 Eddie Bauer Propane Lanterns. The lanterns could produce high levels of carbon monoxide (CO), posing a risk of CO poisoning to consumers if the lantern is used indoors.
July 17, 2003
DesignPac Recall of Lamp Oil
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