RECALL FunnyPaja Children’s Bathrobes Fire Danger 4,500 Sold Amazon Exclusive
RECALL: The recalled children’s bathrobes fail to meet the federal flammability standards for children’s sleepwear, posing a risk of burn injuries to children.
This recall involves FunnyPaja’s children’s 100% polyester fleece plush hooded bathrobes. The bathrobes have an adjustable and attached waist belt that is sewn into the side seams and two functional front pockets. The bathrobes were sold in sizes 2T through 14 Years in 17 different prints and patterns: Pink Dinosaur, Wine Red, Navy, Cool Car, Dino Fossil, Green Dinosaur, Blue Shark, Blue Black Plaid, Dinosaur Home, Cool Spaceman, Green Crocodile, Grey Excavator, Black White Plaid, Blue Dinosaur, Cool Buffalo Plaid, Royal Blue and Navy Bear. “Made in China,” the Chinese size designation and the washing instructions are printed on the neck label.
They were sold exclusively Online at www.amazon.com from December 2020 through May 2022 for between $10 and $23.
4,500 were sold with no incidents or injuries having been reported.
ACTION: Consumers should immediately take the recalled bathrobes away from children and stop using them. FunnyPaja should be contacted for a full refund. Consumers should also destroy the bathrobes by cutting them both vertically and horizontally and disposing of them in accordance with local state recycling laws. FunnyPaja and Amazon are contacting all known purchasers directly.
CONTACT: E-mail: email@example.com
The Federal Flammability Standards, also known as the Flammable Fabrics Act (FFA), is a law in the United States that requires clothing and textiles to meet specific flammability standards. You can look for a label or tag that indicates compliance with the FFA to determine if clothing meets these standards.
The label or tag should state that the clothing meets the flammability requirements of the FFA or list the specific FFA regulation that the clothing complies with, such as 16 CFR Part 1610. You can usually find this label or tag on the inside of the garment, near the neck or waistline.
You may want to contact the manufacturer or retailer of the clothing for more information if you cannot find a label or tag indicating compliance with the FFA. Additionally, you can check the Consumer Product Safety Commission’s (CPSC) website to see if the clothing has been recalled for non-compliance with flammability standards.