1．Food choking hazards and children: What parents need to know
Even nutritious items have shapes and textures that spell danger
Parents have heard it before, but it bears repeating: Food is the No. 1 choking hazard among children.
Children of all ages are susceptible to choking, but kids younger than 5 are especially vulnerable because they have fewer (and smaller) molars, weaker chewing ability, and narrower airways than older children and adults. Most dangerous of all, they're prone to putting things in their mouths--unlike older children. (Coins and balloons can also make children choke. )
Top food choking hazards are candy and gum, which have sent thousands of children to emergency rooms in recent years. But foods of all shapes and textures--including some of the healthiest fruits and vegetables--present hazards. See Choking first aid for infants up to 1 year and Choking first aid for children 1 year and older.
Choking occurs when food (or any object) becomes caught in the throat and blocks air from getting to the lungs--and oxygen from getting to the brain. Food pieces that are too large can simply block off the airway. But even a small item, such as a peanut, can put more of a young child's respiratory system in jeopardy, since a child's airway tends to be narrower. A blockage down low can cause part of a lung to collapse, and because that portion of the lung is unable to clear secretions, infections such as pneumonia can develop behind the blockage. While choking in children causes 100 times more injuries than it does deaths, parents should remember that some injuries can lead to permanent brain damage.
＊ POTENTIAL HAZARDS
Here are some foods to watch out for:
● Rounded, small, or slippery foods. They can slip right down the throat and lodge at a narrowed spot. Such foods include baby carrots, grapes, and raisins.
● Firm, but pliable, foods. Items like hot dogs, sausages, and frozen banana pieces can conform to the shape of the throat and lodge there.
● Light, dry foods. Snacks such as popcorn, tortilla chips, potato chips, and pretzels can get stuck in the throat, as can hard produce (including those with tough or dry skins), such as raw apples and carrots.
● Chewy, sticky foods. These might not be manageable for very young children. They include caramels, gum, gummy bears, fruit "leather" (such as Roll-Ups), dollops of peanut butter, and cheese slices or cubes.
● Stringy foods, like celery or spaghetti, may also be hard for little ones to manage.
● If a food is tough to chew, like steak or bagels, children might try to swallow pieces whole--an obvious hazard. Steak, chicken, or other meats with bones are also hazardous.
● Some medications, including those for teething pain, can numb the mouth and throat muscles, so talk to your child's pediatrician about the safest way to feed your child.
＊ TIPS FOR PARENTS
These easy steps can help prevent choking:
● Don't put cereal in a baby's bottle.
● Place children upright in a comfortable high chair or booster seat with a table surface that provides support.
● Keep portions small. Give your child more if he or she wants it. For spoon-fed babies, wait until the mouth is clear before giving the child more food.
● For children ages 4 or younger, make sure solid food is cut into pieces smaller than half an inch. Round foods like hot dogs and grapes should be cut in half.
● Cook foods such as pasta, rice, beans, and hard vegetables until soft.
● Avoid feeding small foods like nuts to young children. They have few (if any) molars to grind them, and could choke if they unexpectedly laugh or take a deep breath and inhale them.
● Watch for "chipmunking"--when a child fills his cheeks with food and doesn't swallow it.
● Keep older children from handing easy-to-choke-on foods or small objects to younger children.
● Limit distractions during meal time, such as TV, pets, and game-playing, so children can focus on their food.
● Never leave a child alone while eating.
● Don't feed a child in a car or bus. It will be hard for a driver to pull to the side of the road fast enough to help a choking child.
Ideally, parents and caregivers should learn how to properly respond to a choking child before an incident occurs. See these American Red Cross tips for the relief of choking in children. You can also find a CPR training class near you.
For handy reference, read and print out these diagrams in case of an emergency: Choking first aid for infants up to 1 year and choking first aid for children 1 year and older.
附一 Relief of Choking in Children
＊ Signs of Choking
Choking occurs when something blocks the airway. When the airway is completely blocked, the child cannot breathe. Choking can be a frightening emergency. But if you act quickly, you can help the child breathe.
If the child can speak or cough loudly, the child's airway is only partly blocked. You should not try to open the airway. If you are worried about the child's breathing, phone 9-1-1.
Signs of choking in the child with a completely blocked airway are
● The child suddenly begins to cough, gag or have high-pitched, noisy breathing
● An older child may make the choking sign (holding the neck with one or both hands)
● The child has bluish lips or skin
＊ Actions to Relieve Choking in a Child
When a child is choking and can't breathe or speak, you must give abdominal thrusts (the Heimlich maneuver). The Heimlich maneuver pushes air from the child's lungs like a cough. This can help remove the blocking object. You should give abdominal thrusts until the object is forced out or the victim becomes unresponsive.
● 1. If you think a child is choking, ask the child "Are you choking?" If he nods, tell him you are going to help.
● 2. Kneel or stand firmly behind him and wrap your arms around him so that your hands are in front.
● 3. Make a fist with one hand.
● 4. Put the thumb side of your fist slightly above the navel (belly button) and well below the breastbone.
● 5. Grasp the fist with your other hand and give quick upward thrusts into his abdomen.
● 6. Give thrusts until the object is forced out and he can breathe, cough, or talk or until he stops responding.
If the choking is not relieved, the child will become unresponsive. When the child becomes unresponsive, shout for help, lower the child to the ground, and start CPR. If someone else is present, send that person to phone 9-1-1 while you start CPR.
The steps of CPR of the child who has become unresponsive after choking are the same, with one addition.
● 1. Yell for help. If someone comes, send that person to phone your emergency response number (or 911) and get the AED if available.
● 2. Lower the victim to the ground, faceup. If you are alone with the child victim, start the steps of CPR.
● 3. Every time you open the airway to give breaths, open the victim's mouth wide and look for the object. If you see an object, remove it with your fingers. If you do not see an object, keep giving sets of 30 compressions and two breaths until an AED arrives, the victim starts to move, or trained help takes over.
● 4. After about five cycles or two minutes, if you are alone, leave the child victim to call your emergency response number (or 911) and get the AED if available.
Chest compressions may force the object out. If you are alone with the child and these steps don't work after about one minute, phone 9-1-1.
附二 Choking first aid for infants up to 1 year (CPR - infant - series)
＊ Check for breathing
● 1. Check for responsiveness. Shake or tap the infant gently. See if the infant moves or makes a noise. Shout, “Are you OK?”
● 2. If there is no response, shout for help. Send someone to call 911. Do not leave the infant yourself to call 911 until you have performed CPR for about 2 minutes.
● 3. Carefully place the infant on their back. If there is a chance the infant has a spinal injury, two people should move the infant to prevent the head and neck from twisting.
● 4. Open the airway. Lift up the chin with one hand. At the same time, push down on the forehead with the other hand.
● 5. Look, listen, and feel for breathing. Place your ear close to the infant’s mouth and nose. Watch for chest movement. Feel for breath on your cheek.
＊ Infant not breathing
● 6. If the infant is not breathing:
* Cover the infant’s mouth and nose tightly with your mouth.
* Alternatively, cover just the nose. Hold the mouth shut.
* Keep the chin lifted and head tilted.
* Give 2 breaths. Each breath should take about a second and make the chest rise.
＊ Chest compressions
● 7. Perform chest compressions:
* Place 2 fingers on the breastbone -- just below the nipples. Make sure not to press at the very end of the breastbone.
* Keep your other hand on the infant’s forehead, keeping the head tilted back.
* Press down on the infant’s chest so that it compresses about 1/3 to 1/2 the depth of the chest.
* Give 30 chest compressions. Each time, let the chest rise completely. These compressions should be FAST and hard with no pausing. Count the 30 compressions quickly: “1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17,18,19,20,21,22,23,24,25,26,27,28,29,30, off.”
● 8. Give the infant 2 more breaths. The chest should rise.
● 9. Continue CPR (30 chest compressions followed by 2 breaths, then repeat) for about 2 minutes.
● 10. After about 2 minutes of CPR, if the infant still does not have normal breathing, coughing, or any movement, leave the infant to call 911.
● 11. Repeat step 9 until the infant recovers or help arrives.
If the infant starts breathing again, place them in the recovery position. Periodically re-check for breathing until help arrives.
附三 Choking first aid for children 1 year and older (Choking first aid - adult or child over 1 year - series)
＊ Part 1
A choking person’s airway may be completely or partially blocked. A complete blockage is an urgent medical emergency. A partial obstruction can quickly become life threatening if the person loses the ability to breathe in and out sufficiently. Without oxygen, permanent brain damage can occur in as little as 4 minutes. Rapid first aid for choking can save a life.
The universal distress signal for choking is grabbing the throat with one or both hands.
DO NOT perform first aid if the person is coughing forcefully and able to speak – a strong cough can dislodge the object on its own.
● 1. Ask the person:
"Are you choking?"
"Can you speak?"
＊ Part 2
● 2. Stand behind the person and wrap your arms around the person’s waist.
● 3. Make a fist with one hand. Place the thumb side of your fist just above the person’s navel, well below the breastbone.
＊ Part 3
● 4. Grasp the fist with your hand.
● 5. Make quick, upward and inward thrusts with your fists.
● 6. Continue thrusts until the object is dislodged or the person loses consciousness.
If the person becomes unconscious, lower person to the floor, call 911, and begin CPR. If you see the object blocking the airway, try to remove it.
＊ Part 4
Performing first aid for a choking child is very similar to an adult. If the child does not clearly grab their throat other danger signs for a child and an adult include:
* Inability to speak
* Weak, ineffective coughing
* Noisy breathing or high-pitched sounds while inhaling
* Difficulty breathing
* Bluish skin color
* Loss of consciousness if blockage is not cleared
● 1. Stand behind the child and wrap your arms around the child’s waist.
● 2. Make a fist with one hand. Place the thumb side of your fist just above the child’s navel, well below the breastbone.
＊ Part 5
● 3. Grasp the fist with your hand.
● 4. Make quick, upward and inward thrusts with your fists.
● 5. Continue thrusts until the object is dislodged or the child loses consciousness.
If the child becomes unconscious, lower child to the floor, call 911, and begin CPR. If you see the object blocking the airway, try to remove it.
2．Protect yourself from food poisoning
People tend to associate food poisoning with restaurants, and given the headlines over the past few weeks it's easy to see why. In mid-December dozens of confirmed cases of E.coli O157:H7 infection in several states were linked to the fast-food chain Taco Bell. And the outbreak came just weeks after smoothie giant Jamba Juice announced that drinks containing strawberries sold at its stores in Arizona, southern Nevada, and Southern California may have been contaminated with the bug Listeria monocytogenes.
However, you don't need to go much farther than your own kitchen to contract a food-borne illness; most cases of food poisoning occur at home. For tips on avoiding complications from food-borne illness at home, see When bad food happens. Below are a few pointers to help you protect yourself and your family:
● Foods that appear fresh aren't necessarily safe. That's because the microorganisms that cause food poisoning are different from those that cause spoilage. Assume that all raw meat, fish, and eggs are contaminated, and handle them carefully. When shopping, place meat in separate plastic bags (and store it that way in the refrigerator) to keep its juices away from other foods. And minimize bacterial growth by keeping temperatures down: Choose cold foods last and bag them together; if they'll be unrefrigerated longer than an hour, pack them in a cooler.
● Freezing kills only some of the bacteria. If food defrosts at a warm temperature, the surviving organisms resume multiplying even faster than before. That's because freezing breaks down the cell walls, giving bacteria easier access to the nutrients-and it's the strongest organisms that survive. So thaw foods in the refrigerator, not on the counter. Or defrost them in a microwave or in a watertight plastic bag submerged in cold water; food thawed in those ways should be cooked immediately. In addition, don't refreeze foods that have thawed, and don't buy foods that may have been refrozen; signs of refreezing include crystals on the container and clumping of the foods inside.
● Rinsing raw meat is more likely to contaminate the kitchen than decontaminate the food. However, if rinsing is needed to remove bits of packaging, do it carefully. Try to handle raw food in just one part of the kitchen--say, on a cutting board used only for such food. Mop up spilled juices with paper towels. Then wash with hot soapy water any faucets, sink handles, counters, and utensils that you touched while handling the food. (And wash your hands, too.) Don't put cooked meat back on the same plate that held it raw, and boil leftover marinade for a full minute if you wish to use it as a sauce for cooked food.
3．8 products NOT to buy for kids
They may be heavily advertised. Every other kid on the block may have them. Your children might be pleading for them, too. But we recommend that you avoid buying and using the following eight children's products, including playthings and baby gear, because of the injuries or potential injuries associated with them.
● 1. Trampolines. A trampoline is an accident waiting to happen. In 2003, the latest year for which data are available, some 98,000 trampoline-related injuries resulted in emergency room visits, according to the federal Consumer Product Safety Commission. At least 6 deaths have been reported since 1990.
Moreover, the American Academy of Pediatrics has characterized trampoline injuries among children as an epidemic, and recommends banning trampolines entirely for home use. Studies have shown that parent education about trampoline risks has not helped reduce the number of injuries.
Other problems with this product include the fact that the rubber in trampolines can degrade when stored outdoors, trampolines are difficult to store and thus easy for children to access without supervision, and they can be particularly risky when used near trees or other objects.
● 2. All-terrain vehicles (ATVs). Consumers Union has long been critical of ATVs; early models, especially, were unstable, and many young people who rode them couldn't handle them. Designs have changed, though we still don't think children under 16 should ride ATVs. Of more than 450 ATV deaths in 2004, the latest year available, roughly one third involved children under 16.
Adding to the problem is the fact that helmet use does not ensure protection. One study found that nearly 1 in 5 children killed by ATVs were wearing helmets, and that more than half of ATV deaths resulted from other types of injuries.
● 3. Inflatable pools. We're concerned about a certain type of pool on the market: Inflatable pools that hold hundreds, sometimes thousands, of gallons of water. These pools, which start at around $50, are too big to dump the water out of every day, and too inexpensive for most people to consider installing a fence. So they sit unattended in the backyard, a drowning hazard.
If your pool is bigger than a kiddie wading pool, you need a fence. It's the best protective measure. Meanwhile, Consumers Union is working to help create stricter standards for inflatable pools.
● 4. Yo-yo balls. This toy looks like fun; you might see it as a birthday party favor. But the first versions were dangerous because they could wrap around a child's neck; we judged them "Not Acceptable" in 2003. We repeated that warning in 2005 when another Yo-Yo ball model was released, this time with a small flashing light that could come loose and cause choking (see our 2005 report). At least one state and several countries have banned Yo-yo balls. The federal Consumer Product Safety Commission has received 16 complaints about victims loosing consciousness, and 400 other complaints.
＊ Baby gear
● 5. Baby bath seats. These seats attach to the side of the tub, and can give parents a false sense of stability. They've been associated with roughly 120 drownings and 160 injuries since 1983. Nearly all those deaths occurred when a parent or caregiver left the baby unattended momentarily. (Note that baby bath seats are different than baby bathtubs, which have a steeply angled back that helps the parent support the baby during baths. Baby bathtubs are useful provided caretakers don't leave the child unattended.)
Consumers Union was among the first organizations to call for a ban on baby bath seats in 2000. A new design emerged in early 2005; our tests found it to be unsafe. (See our January 2005 report on baby bath seats).
● 6. Soft bedding. The ads in baby magazines suggest that if your crib isn't spilling over with frills and fluff, you're somehow shirking your parental duty. In fact, the safest crib is one that has a firm mattress, a snug-fitting mattress pad and crib sheet--and nothing else. No bumper guards, no stuffed animals, no pillows, no quilts. Experts have long recognized the suffocation risk inherent in such soft crib bedding.
In winter, dress your infant in a one-piece bunting. If you insist on a blanket, keep it at waist height, tucking ends firmly under the sides and bottom of the mattress.
● 7. Sleep positioners. These are wedge-shaped pieces of foam meant to keep infants in a secure sleeping position. But we believe they're a suffocation hazard and our medical experts don't recommend them. (See our March 2005 report and video on sleep-positioner dangers.)
● 8. Changing tables with only 3 side rails. Changing tables are associated with 2,000 to 3,000 injuries per year, and many of these involve changing tables that have just three side rails. A new industry standard will require changing tables to have barriers on all four sides. Seek out this type when buying a changing table.
好象不少宝宝用品都上了或上过recall list，下面的文章介绍：发现宝宝用品在recall list上，该如何做？
4．Baby and child product recalls: what to do
Far too many products get into consumers’ homes that are later the subject of a recall by the manufacturer due to safety problems. In 2006, the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) recalled 471 products for safety problems--a 10-year high. Many of those products were intended for kids. There are no pre-market testing requirements in the U.S. for juvenile products to ensure that products are safe before they are sold. Instead, the burden is placed on consumers to be attentive to recall notices that affect the baby products they own. Recalls on juvenile products in particular have a very poor response rate from consumers, perhaps because parents and caregivers are not made aware of all recalls that could affect their baby’s safety.
Here are a few tips on what to do to make sure you are always in the know.
＊ Fill out and mail product registration cards. These are required on child car seats, but optional on other juvenile products. You don’t need to supply any personal information other than your address so the manufacturer can contact you.
＊ Sign up for e-mail alerts for recalls. Go to www.cpsc.gov/cpsclist.aspx and sign up for regular e-mail notices when recalls are announced.
＊ Watch and read news reports. Some news organizations, including Consumer Reports, publicize the most serious product recalls. Read these notices regularly to make sure the products you own are not involved.
＊ Check your current products. Many consumers, day-care centers, and secondhand stores may possess recalled products without knowing it. Products sold on auction Web sites such as eBay may never have been used but could still be the subject of a recall. You can check for recalls by going to www.recalls.gov and searching for your product by type, manufacturer, or description.
＊ Report unsafe products. If you uncover a safety problem with a product you own, help protect other consumers by reporting the problem to the government, the manufacturer, and Consumer Reports.
● To report to the government, go to www.recalls.gov. You can also call the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s toll-free hotline at 888-327-4236 for child safety seats, or the Consumer Product Safety Commission’s toll-free hotline at 800-638-2772 for all other juvenile products.
● To report to the manufacturer, you can usually find the manufacturer’s address on either the product’s name plate, its instruction manual, or through a Web search. Keep a record of your correspondence.
● To report to Consumer Reports, go to "Report a product safety problem." We use that information to conduct our own independent investigations and work to remove any unsafe products from the marketplace.
a complete list of recalled children's products
Activity Block Set
Adams Trail-a-Bike and Slipstream bicycle attachment
Adventure Playsets wooden swing sets
American Girl Children's Jewelry
Anthem C Elite WSD bicycle helmets
Arcadia Electronic Skeet Shoot games
Art Accentz Changlz metal charms
Babi Italia/LaJobi Industries "Tiffany" and "Josephine" wooden cribs sold at Babies "R" Us stores
Baby Bjorn soft-fabric infant carrier
Baby Buzz'r interactive infant toy
Baby Connection Reef Rocker infant toy
Baby Trend “Passport” strollers sold at Babies “R” Us stores
Baby Trend Road Runner jogging strollers
Baby Trend "Trend Swing" infant swings sold at Toys ‘R’ Us stores
"Baby 2 Pack" pacifiers
Baskets of Bubbles child's craft set sold at Toys 'R' Us
Battat Soft Landing Beanbag Cushion
Beech-Nut Table Time Chicken Dices toddler food
Betesh Group, The - John Lennon musical crib mobiles
Bikepro baby walkers
Binky Newborn Orthodontic pacifiers
Bob Trailers Inc. - Sport Utility Stroller and Sport Utility Stroller D'lux
Boston Billows maternity and nursing pillows
Bratz “Stylin’ Scooter”
Brio Baking Set and Small Baking Set
Brio "Curious George" monkey plush toy
Brio wooden clown stacking toy
Britax model E9022 convertible child safety seat
Britax Roundabout convertible child safety seat
Britax Super Elite child car seat
Cameron toy chest sold at Pottery Barn Kids stores
Carter's infant and child overalls
Century Fold-N-Go Care Centers
Century infant safety seats/carriers (various models)
Century Take 2, Travel Solutions, Pioneer, Travelite, and Pro Sport 4-in-1 Strollers
"Charming Thoughts" metal charms
Child Guidance "Busy Baby Activity Tool Pliers" sold at Radio Shack
Children's folding chairs
Children's furniture sold at Target stores
Children's metal necklaces
Children's necklaces sold at Dollar General Stores
Children's pullover hooded anorak windbreaker sold at GapKids stores
Children's zipper pulls
Clock tambourine toy
Colorbök Blue's Clues Handy Dandy child's notebook
Cosco Arriva and Turnabout child safety seats/infant carriers
Cosco "Arriva" and "Turnabout" infant carrier/safety seats
Cosco Bungee Baby Jumpers
Cosco Geobuy Two Ways tandem strollers
Cosco model M tubular metal cribs
Cosco "Options5" high chair
Cosco Rock ’N Roller baby stroller
Cozy Coupe computer mouse
Crazy Ribbon and Crazy String spray string
Delta Enterprise Corp portable wooden cribs
DesignWare Sesame Street toy sunglasses
Disney "LittleMermaid Princess Ariel" Halloween costume
Disney personal DVD players
Easter egg garland
Electronic Light N' Learn activity gym
Evenflo Hike 'N Roll child carrier
Evenflo "Joyride" child safety seat/infant carrier
Evenflo On My Way Position Right child safety seat
Evenflo Snugli Front & Back Pack soft infant carriers
Evenflo Two-In-One booster car seat
Eveready Energizer "Kidz Club" flashlights
F Forward Firestreet scooters sold at Target stores
First Alert True Fit child safety gate
First Team Sports "Guardian Junior" bicycle helmet
First Years "2-In-1 Fold-Away Tub and Step Stool"
Fisher-Price 3-in-1 Cradle Swing with detachable carrier
Fisher-Price Bounce 'n Play Activity Dome
Fisher-Price Get Up & Go walker
Fisher-Price Grow-To-Pro pogo stick
Fisher-Price "Hop, Skip, Jumper" baby activity toy
Fisher-Price Intelli-Table toys
Fisher-Price Laugh & Learn Musical Learning Chair
Fisher-Price Lift & Lock swing
Fisher-Price Lil' Wagster Dragster push toy
Fisher-Price Little People Roadside Rescue toy vehicle set
Fisher-Price Power Wheels battery-powered ride-on toys
Fisher-Price Power Wheels Lightning PAC Scooters and MX3 Mini-Bikes
Fisher-Price Safe Embrace convertible child safety seat
Fisher-Price Safe Embrace safety seats
Fisher-Price Smart Response infant swing
Fischer-Price "Sparkling Symphony" battery-powered spinning crib mobiles
"Flashing Pacifier" or "2-in-1 Flashing Pacifier with Whistle Necklace"
Flying Warrior action figures
Formula, infant, Mead Johnson Gentlease powdered formula
Francisca full-sized wooden cribs sold through J.C. Penney catalog
Fun Express bendable dog and cat toys given away at libraries nationwide
"FunRing" trampoline enclosures
Galoob "Sky Dancers" flying dolls
Gap and Old Navy children's pajamas
Gerry and Evenflo portable wood cribs
Gerry TrailTech backpack baby carrier
Children’s jackets, coats, sweatshirts and sweaters with drawstrings sold at Steve & Barry's University Sportswear stores
"Girl Favors" brand children’s toy jewelry
Girls' fleece bathrobes sold at Limited Too stores
Girls' satin pajama sets sold at Limited Too stores
Graco and Children on the Go activity trays and bath sets with suction cups
Graco "Aspen 3-in-1" wood cribs with wood mattress support
Graco high chairs (various models)
Graco infant carriers and carrier/swings
Graco infant swings (various models)
Graco SnugRide infant carrier/safety seats
Graco SnugRide infant car seat and carrier
Graco SnugRide infant car seats equipped with base
Graco Stationary Entertainer children's activity toys
Graco toddler beds
Graco Tot Wheels Entertainer Activity Center infant walker
Graco Travel Lite portable baby swing
Guess liquid-filled bubble-patch girls' T-shirt
Gymboree Baby boy bodysuits
Gymboree fleece pants with elastic waistband and drawstring
Halcyon WaterSpring Dex Wipe Warmer electric heating pad for baby wipes
Hampton Bay children’s lamps sold at Home Depot
Hasbro Super Soaker Monster Rocket
H-E-B Baby and Mom's Organic Choice baby-food brands
Hedstrom Star Cruiser swings on backyard gym sets
"Hello, Curious Buddies!" cloth children's books published by Simon & Schuster
High chair recalled, Cosco "Options 5" high chair
Home Trends Kiddy Sling Chair sold at Wal-Mart
Hot Pet Car battery-powered toy
Infant and toddler acrylic knit hats
Infant formula, Mead Johnson Gentlease powdered formula
InStep and Healthrider brand single and double jogging strollers
Iris clear plastic toy storage chests with red or blue lid
J. Mason infant carrier
KB Toys Electronic Light N' Learn Activity Gym
Kelty K.I.D.S. Backpack child carriers
Kent Kickin' and Kash 'N Gold Racer scooters
Kid Trax by Safety 1st battery-powered ride-on toy vehicles
Kids II “Bounce Bounce Baby!” door jumpers
Kids Line Inc. "Le Cradle" bassinet
Kids II Bouncer seats
Kolcraft LiteSport Stroller
Kolcraft LiteSport Stroller
Kolcraft Ranger and Ranger Quattro strollers
Kolcraft Tot Rider walkers
Kolcraft toy attachments on walkers sold under Tot Rider and Carter’s names
Lifetime and Escalade Sports portable basketball hoops
Light-up yo-yos distributed with kid's meals at Ruby's Diner restaurants
"Little Ones" decorative children's lamps sold at Kmart
Little Tikes Glowin’ Dino and Glowin’ Doggy animal flashlights sold at Target stores
L.L. Bean backpack child carrier Model AC25
L.L. Bean backpack child carrier Model W695
Lov's Decorated Orthodontic Pacifier
Mattel Batman Batmobile cars
Mead Johnson GENTLEASE powdered infant formula
Metal charms given away with various Twentieth Century Fox Shirley Temple DVDs
Milton Bradley Chicken Limbo electronic party game
Minnie Mouse nautical outfits for infant and toddler girls
Mountain Buggy Urban Single and Urban Double jogging strollers
Mountain Buggy Urban Single, Urban Double, and Breeze strollers
Mula stacking toy sold at Ikea stores
My First Crayon-Ball and My First Crayon-Ball Activity Set
Necklace, earring, and purse sets sold at Dollar General stores
Next Generation Pisces crib
Nickelodeon “Smatter” spray foam
Nike Little Air Jordan XIV infants' and children's sneakers
Nintendo Mario Party video game cartridge for N64 play system
Nu-Tronix Karaoke Cassette Player-Recorder sold at Wal-Mart
Old Navy kids' jackets, pullovers, and coats
Orajel toothbrushes for toddlers
Oriental International Trading baby walkers
Oscar Mayer Wienermobile pedal car
Oshkosh B'Gosh newborn girls garments
Peg Perego "Primo Viaggio" infant seats
Plan Toys solid wood drum
Playgo Airplanes, cars, dump trucks, trains, and fire engines
Playskool Busy Poppin' Pals Toys
Playskool "Sesame Street Busy Poppin' Pals" toys
Playskool spillproof plastic drinking cups
Playskool "Weebles" toy tractor
Playtex Classic Patterns "Cherubs" and Soft Comfort latex pacifiers
Playtex Hip Hammock infant carrier
Plush Pajama bears
Pool dive sticks (various brands)
Portable wooden cribs
PowMax battery charger sold with Razor electric scooters
Precious Moments Tender Tails plush toys
Prince Lionheart electric baby-wipe warmer
Pull 'N Go Hot Wheels toy NASCAR race car packed inside Kellogg's cereal boxes
Quiksilver children's lounge pants
Radio Flyer Classic Walker Wagon
Rainbow Play Systems sling-style seats sold separately or as an accessory with various Rainbow Play Systems swing sets
Razor battery-powered electric scooters
Reebok children's windsuits
Reebok fleece quarter-zip pullover/pant sets for children
Rocket Rider swings on backyard gym sets
Rubbermaid Icy Rider toboggan
Russell Hobbs Mona cordless jug kettles
Safari Ltd. - Shapes or Peek Inside wooden toy puzzle
Safety 1st and Beatrix Potter "Designer 22" infant seats/carriers
Safety 1st battery-powered ride-on toy vehicles
Safety 1st Mobile 4 Wheelin Walkers
Safety 1st cabinet and drawer child-lockout latches
Safety 1st Fold-up booster seat
Sam & Libby thong sandals for girls
Sassy Scoop Pour 'N Squirt and Bath Time Pals bath sets
Schwinn Deluxe Bicycle Child Carriers
Shirley Temple DVDs, metal charms given away with various DVDs
Similac Advance with Iron infant formula powder
Simmons "Little Folks" cribs
Snuggle Bear plush toy distributed as a premium with Snuggle fabric softener
Splash Blast water rocket
"Stamina" InMotion mini trampolines
Step 2 Big Storage toy chest
The Step 2 Co. toddler swings
"Sulley and Boo" plush dolls sold at The Disney Store
Super Soaker rocket recall
"Swim Ways Deluxe Dive Buddies" weighted dive sticks
Swing-N-Slide “Extra-Duty” and “Heavy-Duty” swing seats
"The Baby Sitter" infant seat pad
The First Years liquid-filled teethers
Theraline “Big V” maternity and nursing pillows
Tiger Electronics Pooh Poppin' Piano
Tommy Hilfiger white socks for infants and children
Toy saxophone distributed with kids' Adventure Meals at Arby's restaurants
Trek Anthem C Elite bicycle helmets
Triaminic Vapor Patch children's cough suppressant
Tropical fish and Rockin' Reptile Push 'n Pop toys
TSG "Metallic Gold". "Gloss Black", and "Foundation Blue" bicycle helmets
URIT and Parisian Kids brand boys zippered fleece vests
Various baby walkers
Various brands of foldable mesh-sided play yards/playpens
Various wooden and metal bunk beds
VeggieTales' Dave and the Giant Pickle play set
"Wiggly Giggler" baby rattles
Wooden toy vehicles filled with candy sold Kmart stores
Xbox consoles power cords recalled
Zebco children's fishing pole
"Zhangzhou" children’s folding chairs