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May 4, 2017 CPSC; Combi USA recalls its Combi Shuttle Travel system because the car seat can disengage from the stroller’s frame, posing a fall hazard to infants. Units: 1,000.
May 10, 2017 NHTSA; Graco recalls its My Ride 65 convertible child seats. In the event of a crash the webbing may tear and not adequately restrain the child, posing a risk of severe injury or death. Units: 25,000.
May 26, 2017 CPSC; Sun Rise Trading recalls its Kobalt and Greenworks cordless electric lawnmowers because the circuit board can short circuit and catch fire, posing fire and burn hazards. Units: 28,000.
May 24, 2017 CSPC; Williams Sonoma recalls Rejuvenation Cypress and Imbrie model wall sconces because the joint of the articulating arm can pinch or cut the electrical wire causing it to fray, posing a shock hazard. Units: 1,055.
May 23, 2017 CPSC; Hobby Lobby recalls July 4th and Easter spinner light toys because the battery cover can detach and expose three small coin batteries, posing choking and battery ingestion hazards to young children. Units: 43,400.
May 23, 2017 CPSC; Pier 1 imports recalls its Temani ivory wicker furniture because the paint on the furniture does not meet the federal lead paint standard, posing a risk of poisoning to young children who ingest or inhale the paint. Units: 2,500 (an additional 75 were sold in Canada).
May 23, 2017 CPSC; Sportex recalls its Lumiere salt rock lamps because the dimmer switch and/or outlet plug can overheat and ignite, posing fire and shock hazards. Units: 3,900 (80,000 lamps were previously recalled in January 2017).
May 23, 2017 CPSC; Dynacraft recalls Surge and Tonka ride-on toys because the acceleration pedals on the toys can stick, posing fall and crash hazards to the rider. Units: 20,000.
May 19, 2017 CPSC; Pulse Performance recalls its Krusher Pro Freestyle Scooters because the tube that connects to the base can break, posing a fall hazard. Units: 18,700.
May 19, 2017 CPSC: Arçelik A.S. recalls its Summit and Blomberg glass top electric ranges because they can become energized, posing electric shock, electrocution and burn hazards to a consumer who touches the range. Units: 6,300.
May 18, 2017 CPSC; Michaels recalls its Celebrate It Mother’s Day themed ceramic travel mugs with a silicone lid because the mug’s lid does not fit securely and can cause liquids to leak from the bottom of the lid. The mugs also do not have silicone hand wraps so consumers could burn their hands on the sides of the mugs. Units: 27,000.
May 18, 2017 CPSC; Pier 1 imports recalls chalk note mugs because the mugs can crack when filled with hot liquid, posing a burn hazard. Units: 15,300 (an additional 900 were sold in Canada).
May 17, 2017 CPSC; Douglas recalls Oliver the Bear, Chewie the English Bulldog and Charlotte the Fox plush toys because the plastic eyes on the toys can detach, posing a choking hazard. Units: 25,000.
May 17, 2017 CPSC; Cabrinha recalls its Kiteboard control systems because the point of connection with the landing line can break, causing loss of kite control, posing injury and fall hazards. Units: 2,900.
May 16, 2017 CPSC; Bradshaw International recalls Bialetti coffee presses with a glass beaker in a plastic frame because the glass beaker can break during normal use, posing laceration and burn hazards to users. Units: 85,000 (an additional 300 were sold in Canada).
May 15, 2017 CPSC; VanMoof recalls its B and S series bicycles because the bolts that connect the front fender to the fork may cause the tire to jam, posing fall and impact hazards. Units: 375.
May 12, 2017 CPSC; Honeywell International recalls its SWIFT wireless gateway units sold with fire alarm systems because the smoke alarms, which are linked to the fire alarm system by the gateway, may fail to operate properly, posing a risk that consumers may not be alerted to a fire. Units: 900.
May 12, 2017 CPSC; Little Passports recalls Science Expeditions Northern Lights “Make an Electromagnet” Aurora Science kits because the battery packs can overheat posing burn hazards to consumers. Units: 7,000 (an additional 700 were sold in Canada).
May 11, 2017 CPSC; Nature’s Truth recalls its Slow Release 45mg Iron Supplement bottles because the packaging does not meet child-resistant standards, posing a risk of injury or death to young children if multiple tablets are swallowed at once. Units: 520.
May 10, 2017 CPSC; Carrier and Bryant recall Carrier Greenspeed and Bryant Evolution Extreme heat pumps because the capacitators in the unit’s fuse board can stop working causing it to overheat, posing a fire hazard. Units: 23,300 (an additional 2,000 were sold in Canada).
May 10, 2017 CPSC; AM Conservation Group recalls its Model 2017-G night lights because they can overheat, posing a fire hazard. Units: 37,000.
May 9, 2017 CPSC; Profile Design recalls Cobra S handlebar systems because the handlebar stems can corrode and break, causing the rider to lose control, fall and crash. Units: 9,700 (an additional 135 were sold in Canada).
May 9, 2017 CPSC; Polaris recalls its RMK and SKS snowmobiles because the steering posts can separate from the vehicle, resulting in loss of steering control, posing a crash hazard. Units: 6,000.
May 9, 2017 CPSC; Honda recalls its 2017 Pioneer 700 side-by-side recreational off-highway vehicles because the front passenger seat belt buckle can fail due to a manufacturing defect, posing a risk of injury. Units: 2,200.
May 5, 2017 CPSC; DFGA recalls its DG fashion scarves sold exclusively at Amazon.com because they do not meet federal flammability standards for textiles, posing a risk of burn injuries to the wearer. Units: 200.
May 5, 2017 CPSC; Spring Window Fashions recalls Zeus brand AA lithium batteries sold with its motorized window coverings because the batteries may overheat, leak or discharge, posing a risk of fire and burn hazards. Units: 59,100 (an additional 2,100 were sold in Canada).
May 2, 2017 CPSC; HoMedics recalls its handheld massagers because the cord can break near the base of the massager and expose the wires, posing electric shock and burn hazards. Units: 400,000.
May 2, 2017 CPSC; Goodman recalls its Goodman, Amana and Daiken brand gas-fired furnaces because the blower motor is not grounded, posing an electrical shock hazard to individuals servicing the units. Units: 4,100.