The lower side of the stroller frame can crack, posing a fall risk to children in the stroller.
The plastic fittings that attach the mirror to the wall can break, causing the mirror to fall, posing a laceration hazard to consumers.
The docking station’s printed circuit board can short circuit when exposed to moisture, posing a fire hazard.
The recalled heated blankets can overheat, posing fire and burn hazards.
Some of the glass lids are too tight causing the jar to break when the lid is forcibly removed, posing a laceration hazard.
The products contain sodium hydroxide or potassium hydroxide which must be in child resistant packaging, as required by the Poison Prevention Packaging Act (PPPA). The packaging of the products is not child resistant, posing a risk of chemical burns and irritation to the skin and eyes. In addition, the label on the product violates the Federal Hazardous Substance Act (FHSA) by omitting the word “poison” for poisonous chemicals.
When the recalled bed rails are attached to an adult’s bed, users can become entrapped within the bed rail or between the bed rail and the side of the mattress. This poses a serious entrapment hazard and risk of death by asphyxiation.
The lithium-ion batteries in the recalled power banks can overheat, posing a fire hazard.
Infants can suffocate if they roll or move on the crib bumper in a position that obstructs breathing. Padded crib bumpers are banned under federal law.
The insulation coating on the stove can ignite during use, posing a fire hazard.