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    Safety Information

    Mission Statement

    As a dedicated toys retailer, we understand the trust parents place in us to ensure the safety of the products we sell and to provide only the safest toys for their children . We take that responsibility very seriously. One of the important parts of our mission as a company is to help parents keep their kids safe.

    We fulfill this mission by working vigilantly on behalf of our customers to look for ways to raise the bar on product safety of Toys we retail. We only work with companies who have put in place industry-leading product safety standards that meet and exceed international toy safety mandated requirements. In addition, we provide the resources parents, grandparents and childcare providers need to ensure they have the most up-to-date information on product safety and recalls.

    Beyond product safety, we strive to make available the necessary information and products to help parents and caregivers prevent accidental injuries – one of the leading causes of death in children under the age of 14. We do this by ensuring that our merchandise assortment includes products and equipment like bike helmets and elbow and knee pads.

    At Redbell we love kids and babies, and our commitment to their safety is non-negotiable. You can be sure that at every turn, we will continue to look for ways to fulfill our commitment to the safety of the families we serve.

    Redbell Product Safety Standards

    The safety of our customers is, and always has been, our highest priority. We simply will not tolerate nor retail unsafe products on our website. Failure by manufacturers to meet our safety requirements has consequences – up to and including termination of our business relationship.

    We have a very strict safety assurance program for all the products we retail.

    Products sold in Redbell meet the following safety standards:

    • All finished goods are put through high level of third-party testing by the manufacturing companies.
    • Date-coding is provided on all products.
    • Surface coatings do not exceed 90 ppm for lead.

    Recall Process and Return Policy

    When a recall takes place, we act with urgency to guarantee the safety of our customers. We follow strict and non-negotiable procedures that include immediately removing items from our stockrooms, websites, and distribution centres and a stop-sale is issued on the product. This ensures that the item cannot be sold and that the recalled items do not leave the distribution centres for stores.

    When a product is recalled, we believe the most important thing is to get that product out of children's hands. We have a "no quibble" policy when it comes to recalls. This means Redbell will take back recalled products sold at Redbell at any point during the recall period.

    Other Actions by Redbell on Product Safety

    In addition to continuing to enhance our safety standards, we also make resources available for parents and caregivers to ensure they have the most up-to-date information on product recalls. Here on our Safety website – we house important information about product safety, as well as tips to help parents prevent accidental childhood injuries. We encourage you to visit this website often, which we continue to update with the most pertinent safety information.

    Travel Safety Tips

    Redbell provides parents and caregivers with valuable information about keeping children safe during key times of the year when they are at most risk of accidental injuries.

    Whether it's a quick trip to the store, an extended vacation, a sleepover at Grandma's or a stay at a hotel, creating a safe environment for young travelers should always be a priority. Redbell is committed to helping keep infants, toddlers and older kids safe and happy. To prevent injury when on-the-go and away from home, here are a few helpful travel safety tips.

    Preparing for Travel

    • Before leaving home, discuss travel rules, itinerary and emergency contact information with older children. If a child is too young to remember, safely store this information in his/her personal belongings, like a backpack.
    • Keep a recent photo of your child handy in a wallet, envelope or key chain in case he/she wanders away from you.
    • Parents and caregivers should plan a team approach to ensure safe travels with kids. While one adult keeps a watchful eye on young travelers, the other can handle the travel logistics.
    • If your travels include an extended stay at a friend or relative's home, discuss the importance of creating a safe environment for your children with your host. Provide advice about installing safety devices in the home, such as outlet covers, safety gates, portable monitors, cabinet locks, and self-closing and self-latching gate around home swimming pools to prevent injuries during your stay.
    • When packing, keep all of your baby's travel items together in one diaper bag to ensure quick and easy infant care. In addition to extra clothes, diapers and wipes, the bag should include drinks, snacks and safe toys for entertainment.

    In a Car

    • Never leave your child alone in the car, even if it's just to run a quick errand.
    • When you travel, bring your child's car safety seat. You will need to use it for the trip to and from the airport as well when you arrive at your destination.
    • Secure young children in a car safety seat. When choosing the proper seat for your child, follow some simple guidelines:
    - Keep babies rear-facing for as long as the car safety seat allows. At a minimum, babies under one year old and 20 pounds should travel in a semi-reclined rear-facing car seat.
    - Use an upright, forward-facing car safety seat for as long as the harness permits. Many harnesses restrain to 50, 65 or even 80 pounds to protect toddlers and preschoolers.
    • Once your child has outgrown his/her car safety seat and is between the ages of four and eight and 40 to 80 pounds, he/she should ride in a booster seat. Children should remain in the booster seat until the vehicle seat belt is properly positioned on the body, which usually happens between the ages of eight and 12, a height of 4'9" and 80 to 100 pounds.
    • Keep all children under the age of 13 in the back seat. Never place a rear-facing car safety seat in the front passenger seat. All children should be seated away from front passenger airbags.
    • Position harness straps through the correct slots and tighten so they are snug. Loose straps can allow children to climb out of seats or be ejected in a crash. Once buckled, you should not be able to pinch the harness when tested at the shoulders.
    • Take frequent driving breaks so young travelers can stretch and the driver stays alert.
    • Use a sunshade that clings to the window to protect children's eyes and skin. Avoid sunshades with metal bars and suction cups.
    • Before hitting the road, secure all loose items in the car that may become projectiles during a sudden stop or crash.
    • Make sure that child safety locks are engaged while the vehicle is in motion.
    • Driving and childcare cannot occur at the same time. Should your baby need attention, pull over and stop the car first, then care for your baby.
    • Remember to pack plenty of age-appropriate, soft and portable toys and games, as well as movies and music to keep children occupied and entertained during long trips.

    On a Plane

    • When on a plane, holding a child on an adult's lap is not the safest option. Children who ride in a safety seat when in the car should ride in one when on a plane.
    • Whenever possible, buy a child his/her own seat on the plane so that an approved car safety seat with a harness can be used. Keep in mind that car safety seats are not allowed in exit rows and must be installed in a window seat. Most airlines offer a discount for children under the age of two – check with your carrier.
    • Make sure your child's car safety seat is labeled "certified for use in motor vehicles and aircraft."
    • Children who have outgrown car safety seats should sit directly on the airplane seat and, like all passengers, keep the lap belt buckled across their thighs or hips. Booster seats are not allowed on airplanes because they require shoulder belts and airplane seats have only lap belts.
    • Adult travelers should buckle up, too. Children learn safety behavior by watching parents and caregivers.
    • Travel with a light, compact stroller so it can be easily stowed at the gate.
    • When ascending and descending, give your baby a bottle or pacifier to decrease ear pressure. For children over four, chewing gum or blowing bubbles through a straw may be helpful.
    • If your child has to travel alone, be sure to pack snacks, games and a notebook containing pertinent travel and contact information in his/her carry-on bag. Make sure your child knows to be escorted on and off the plane by a flight attendant, to only accept food and drink from a flight attendant and to remain with a flight attendant until the person picking him/her up arrives. Check with the airline for additional information and specific rules for children traveling alone.

    On-the-Go Play

    • Always travel with a first aid kit in case of any unexpected cuts or scrapes.
    • When selecting toys, consider your child's age, interests and skill level. Look for quality design and construction, and follow age and safety recommendations on labels.
    • Make sure to pack a helmet and other protective gear if you know you child will be biking, skating, skateboarding, skiing or riding a scooter.

    On-the-Go Sleep

    • The safest place for your baby to sleep is in a safety-approved crib with a firm mattress and a well-fitted sheet. Cradles and bassinets may be used.
    • Put your baby to sleep on his/her back, facing up.
    • Bring your own folding playpen, instead of relying on borrowed cribs. If you must use a hotel's crib, inspect it carefully for broken or missing parts.
    • Do not place pillows, soft bedding, toys or anything in your baby's crib.
    • Babies should never share a bed with a sibling or parent(s) nor sleep on couches, chairs, regular beds or any other soft surfaces.
    • Keep toddlers from rolling out of bed by installing a portable bedrail.

    On-the-Go Meals

    • When using any kind of highchair, make sure the waist and middle straps are secure.
    • Minimize spills and avoid potentially slippery situations by using snack containers with sealed lids.
    • When in the car, pack snacks that are chewable and/or dissolvable to prevent choking hazards.
    • Don't let children under the age of three eat small, round or hard foods such as hot dogs, grapes, hard candy, nuts or popcorn.
    • Soft, adaptable utensils should be included in your luggage to prevent the danger associated with infants and toddlers using adult utensils.
    • If you are planning an extended vacation or you travel frequently, it may be a good idea to look into purchasing a portable highchair that provides baby a safe place to

    In a Crowd

    • Actively supervise your children at all times. Keep them close to you and/or know where they are. Make sure your children know in advance that they cannot leave your side without permission.
    • Dress children in brightly colored clothing so they are easy to spot in a crowd.
    • Make sure children younger than 10 always cross streets with an adult. Teach children to cross streets at corners and look left, right and left again before crossing.

    Safe Holiday Toy Shopping and Play Tips

    As an exclusive toy retailer, we realize that the holidays are a very special and exciting time of the year for children as they anticipate what may be waiting for them. To ensure parents and caregivers make educated toy-buying decisions and help keep kids safe this holiday season and beyond, Redbell offers the following tips:

    Select Age-Appropriate Toys – Check toy’s recommended age. Age guidelines are not only for safety, but also ensure that your child is not frustrated or bored with a toy. Don't base your purchases solely on a child's wish list – be sure you are buying a toy that will be fun AND safe! Remind gift-givers about a child's skills, abilities and interests, as well as the importance of choosing age-appropriate toys.

    Remember the Safety Gear – If you purchase toys with wheels, such as bikes, tricycles, skateboards and in-line skates, make sure that the child has the necessary safety gear, like helmets and pads, in the appropriate size.

    Consult the Experts – Don't know what toys to buy? Have questions about product assembly or what's right for the child on your list? Redbell team members are trained and knowledgeable toy and baby product experts who can help you find the right gift for any child.

    Store Toys Safely – Teach children to put toys away safely after playing. Safe storage prevents falls and other injuries. Also, if your child receives a toy that is inappropriate for younger siblings (small parts, sharp edges, electrical needs, etc.), find a safe place where the toy can be kept out of reach of small hands. While sharing is important, parents need to keep in mind that children of different ages have different safety needs. And, if your child receives a toy that will be appropriate after an upcoming birthday, do not hesitate to put the toy away until that time.

    Supervise Play – Children should be monitored while at play to ensure their safety and to make sure their toys are properly used. Parents, caregivers and older siblings/relatives should serve as role models to show children the correct and safe way to play with and use toys. This is especially important over the holidays when kids of all ages get together to play!

    Stay Informed – Be educated about the toys your children receive as gifts over the holidays. Check out Redbell Safety Info for great tips and advice about toy safety as well as information about recalled Toys sold at Redbell. You can also sign up to receive e-mail updates about toy recalls.

    Read the Directions – If toys require assembly, make sure you follow the directions closely. This is especially important when planning to assemble toys. If possible, don't wait until the last minute to read the directions—this will help avoid unforeseen hazards that may arise from incorrect assembly. Also, make sure you read the toy's instructions to your child to ensure that he/she knows how to use it safely.

    Discard Packaging Materials – Before giving a toy to your child, remove and discard all packaging, but be sure to save the instructions and registration information. Many children's toys are packaged securely in boxes, with plastic ties or pieces holding them in place—these can be hazardous to a small child if left within reach. Don't forget after the holiday rush to mail in the registration/warranty cards so you are alerted if any safety problems arise.

    Inspect the Toy Box – Parents should regularly inspect toys in their home for broken parts, missing pieces or other hazards. The upcoming holidays provide a great opportunity to ‘clean out' the toy box (and make room for new toys)! Do not hesitate to throw out toys that are worn or broken. Toys that require battery power should be checked to ensure that batteries are not leaking or accessible to children. It's always a good idea to periodically wipe down all of the toys your children play with—especially when you have multiple children in the house.

    Baby Safety Tips In the Nursery

    • Lay babies on their backs, facing up.
    • Babies should never sleep on couches, chairs, regular beds or other soft surfaces. Babies should never share a bed with a sibling or parent(s).
    • The safest place for the baby to sleep is in a crib with a firm mattress and a well-fitting sheet.
    • Buy a crib that meets all current national safety standards. Corner posts should be 1/16 inch or shorter and they should be the same height as the end panels. The distance between crib slats should be 2 3/8 inches or less and the crib shouldn't have sharp or jagged edges.
    • Make sure the directions are thoroughly read when assembling, using and caring for cribs and other furniture.
    • Be sure to inspect the baby's crib regularly to make sure there are no loose, broken or improperly installed screws, brackets or other hardware.
    • Make sure the baby's crib has a firm, tight-fitting mattress (no more than two fingers of space between crib and mattress) and that is free of all plastic wrappings.
    • Use tight-fitting bottom sheets that are made for crib mattresses. Never use adult sheets as a substitution.
    • Remove pillows, comforters, stuffed toys and other soft products from the crib before putting the baby to sleep.
    • Bumper pads, if used, should fit around the entire crib, tie or snap into place, and have straps or ties at least in each corner, in the middle of each long side, and on both the top and the bottom edges. To prevent your baby from becoming entangled in the ties, trim off excess length after tying. Bumpers should be removed as soon as your child can pull to a standing position.
    • Use a sleep sack or swaddle to keep the baby warm, or tuck him/her in a light blanket that goes no higher than the baby's chest. Do not use adult-sized blankets.
    • Do not place the baby's crib and other furniture near windows.
    • Never hang anything on or above a crib with string or ribbon longer than 7 inches.
    • Never put a long cord like a necklace, ribbon or bib with ties on an infant.
    • Clip pacifiers to clothing with short leashes, not long cords.
    • Remove hood and neck drawstrings from all children's clothing.
    • Keep a watchful eye on a sleeping baby with a baby monitor.
    • When the baby moves out of the crib and into a bed, be sure to use bed rails on the sides of the bed.

    Out and About

    • Babies under 6 months of age should be kept out of the direct sunlight. Move your baby to the shade or under a tree, umbrella, or the stroller canopy. Dress babies with tightly-woven (but loose-fitting) clothing that covers the arms and legs and use brimmed hats.
    • Pediatrics now state that it may be appropriate to use sunscreen on infants younger than 6 months on small areas of the body, such as the face and the backs of the hands, when adequate clothing and shade are not available. Please consult with your child's doctor before. Test a small amount of sunscreen on the inside of your child's wrist the day before you plan to use it to test for irritation or allergies. Ask your child's doctor to suggest one that will not irritate.
    • Follow the age restrictions on insect repellent and when it is appropriate to apply to the baby's skin, do so sparingly. Only use it on exposed skin, not including hands, areas around the eyes and mouth, or irritated skin or wounds, and be sure to wash it off with soap and water once back inside.
    • Make sure your baby is securely fastened into the stroller or car seat when on the go.
    • When traveling by car, remember that the best safety seat is the one that is right for your baby's size and age, and can be properly installed.
    • Make sure the harness straps that keep the baby properly positioned and secured in the car safety seat fit snuggly. Loose straps ineffectively restrain babies, putting them at a greater risk of injury.
    • All child seats have an expiration date. Generally, it is 6 years, but contact the manufacturer of your child's seat to find out what their expiration dates are.
    • As in cars, babies under a year old and 20 pounds are best restrained in a rear-facing car seat, and a forward-facing car seat can protect toddlers up to 40 pounds or more depending on your harness limits. Make sure your child's car seat is labeled "certified for use in motor vehicles and aircraft." Car seats are not allowed in middle or aisle seats or exit rows, where they could block emergency escape routes; they must be installed at a window seat.
    • When traveling, bring your own folding playpen, instead of relying on borrowed cribs. If you must use a hotel's crib, inspect it carefully for broken or missing.
    • Bumps and bruises can happen from time to time. Be prepared with a well-stocked diaper bag that includes a first aid kit.

    In the Bath

    • Never leave your baby unattended near sinks, tubs, buckets and containers and empty them immediately after use. Store buckets and containers upside down.
    • Constant supervision is required. Don't rely on bathtub rings or other devices to keep your baby afloat.
    • Set the temperature on your water heater's thermostat at 120 degrees Fahrenheit.
    • Test the bathwater with your wrist or elbows before placing your child in it. Never leave young children alone in the bathtub – a child can burn or drown in a matter of seconds.
    • Keep toilet lids closed and locked, and doors to bathrooms and utility rooms closed, when not in use. Put razors, curling irons and hair dryers out of reach.
    • Cover the tub spout with a cushioned guard so the baby's head doesn't collide with it.
    • Baby bath seats are not a substitute for parental or other supervision.
    Near Water

    • Always actively supervise children in and around water. Don't leave, even for a moment.
    • Pools should have four-sided isolation fencing, at least five feet high and equipped with self-closing and self-latching gates.
    In the Kitchen

    • Keep children away from cooking and heating appliances.
    • Never leave the kitchen while you are cooking. If you must leave the room, turn the stove off and take the child with you.
    • Use the back burners on stoves, and turn pot handles to the back. Keep children away from the stove or microwave when cooking, and don't serve hot food or drinks to them.
    • Make sure babies are sitting down and fastened into their high chair or booster seat when eating.
    • Taste cooked food and heated liquids to make sure they're cool enough.
    • Never microwave a baby's bottle. Drinks heated in a microwave may be much hotter than their containers.
    • Heat bottles with warm water and test before feeding.
    • Avoid carrying hot foods or liquids near your baby.
    • Keep sharp utensils like knives and forks, as well as breakable items like drinking glasses, out of the baby's reach.
    • Remove tablecloths from tables. Do not place hot foods or liquids near the counter or table's edge.
    • Learn CPR for infants and children and the Heimlich maneuver for chocking.

    In the Play Room

    • Always supervise babies at play. Play is even more valuable when adults become involved and interact with babies rather than supervising them from a distance.
    • Make sure that babies play with age-appropriate toys, as indicated by safety labels.
    • Inspect old and new toys regularly for damage that may cause small pieces to break off.
    • Only buy age-appropriate toys for your baby. Consider purchasing a small parts tester to determine whether toys and objects in your home may present a choking hazard to babies.
    • Don't use toys with strings, straps or cords longer than 7 inches, which can accidentally strangle them.
    • Make sure toy chests have no lids or have safety hinges.

    In the Home

    • If your house or apartment was built before 1978, have a professional test your home for lead-based paint. If there is lead paint in your home, the paint should be completely removed or covered with an approved sealant.
    • Install smoke alarms and carbon monoxide detectors outside all sleeping areas and on every floor. Test alarms monthly and change batteries once a year.
    • Place covers over open electrical outlets. Children can insert metal objects (forks or keys) into outlets, causing electrical burns.
    • Use furniture wall straps to attach heavy pieces like bookcases and dressers to the walls.
    • Get on the floor on your hands and knees so that you are at your child's eye level. Look for and remove small items such as jewelry, coins, buttons, pins, nails and stones. Keep these and other small items out of your baby's reach.
    • Be sure to keep all plastic bags out of reach.
    • Keep a first aid kit on hand and emergency numbers by every phone in the home.
    • Use latches for cabinets and drawers to keep potential poisons out of children's reach, including cleaning supplies, pet food, medicine, vitamins, beer, wine and liquor.
    • Read labels and follow directions when giving medicine to children. Never refer to medicine or vitamins as candy.
    • Choose medicines and products that have child-resistant caps.
    • Know which houseplants are poisonous and keep them where babies can't reach them.
    • Make sure all railing slats are secure and no more than 3 ½ inches apart. Securely attach mesh or plastic barriers to cover opening greater than 3 ½ inches.
    • All windows above the first floor should be equipped with window guards – preferably guards with emergency release devices in case of fire. Babies can fall from windows open as little as four inches.
    • Install baby gates at the top and bottom of stairs and across entryways to help prevent falls. Safety gates at the tops of stairs must be attached to the wall, as these are more secure than the kind held in place by outward pressure.
    • Never leave babies alone on changing tables, beds, couches, or other furniture.
    • Never use baby walkers on wheels. Use stationary activity centers to keep the baby in a safe location, but supervise at all times.
    • Always put a baby in a carrier on the floor, not on top of a table or other furniture.
    • Tie up all window blind and drapery cords, or cut the ends and retrofit with safety tassels. The inner cords of blinds should be fitted with cord stops.
    • Use corner guards on sharp table and fireplace corners to prevent bumps and scrapes.
    • Do not allow babies access to households appliances where they could become trapped, such as refrigerators or dryers.

    Summer Safety Tips

    At Redbell, we know how much kids enjoy summertime – school is out and days are filled with fun-in-the-sun activities like bike riding, swimming and playing outdoor games with siblings and friends. But, did you know that accidental injuries peak during the summer months?

    Since nothing is more important to Redbell than the safety of our children we have created this list of important safety tips to help you and your kids prevent accidental injuries and have a safe and happy summer.

    Bike Safety

    • At the start of the summer, inspect bikes for safety by checking for loose bolts, under- or over-inflated tires, faulty brakes and gears, and rusty or deteriorating structures.
    • A child should stand flat-footed on the floor and straddle the bike.
    • At that point, the child should have a minimum of 2" clearance between their inseam and the top bar of the bike's frame. If there is no top cross bar on the bike's structure, the same 2" rule should apply while imagining a bar in place.
    • The following general guidelines can also be used as a reference when determining the right size bike for a child, dependent on age and height:
    - Ages 1½ to 4 (26" tall to 38" tall) = 10" and 12" bikes
    - Ages 4 to 8 (34" tall to 48" tall) = 16" bike
    - Ages 6 to 11 (36" tall to 54" tall) = 20" bike
    - Teen (54" tall to 60" tall) = 24" bike
    - Adult (62" tall+) = 26" bike
    • Ensure brake cables and pads are working properly. Try the brakes each time before riding for safer stops.
    • Tires must be properly inflated. Under-inflated tires could mean poor traction when a child needs it most, and over-inflated tires could blow out causing a child to lose control. Use the manufacturer's instructions on the tire sidewall as a guide.
    • Make sure to watch for potholes, cracks, rocks, wet leaves, storm grates, railroad tracks or anything that could cause a rider to lose control of the bike.
    • Teach kids to ride so drivers can see them. Until you are comfortable with your child's street sense, they should not ride alone or stray far from home.
    • Children should not ride after dark, especially without wearing retro-reflectors or other visible, protective gear.
    • Don't forget to remind kids to always look left, right and left again before crossing the street. Riders should dismount the bike and walk on the crosswalk to the other side of the street, only when it's clear.
    • Red lights, stop signs and all other traffic signs and signals should be respected at all times when riding. And, remind kids to give cars and pedestrians the right of way.

    Scooter and Skateboard Safety

    • Even the most experienced scooter, skateboard and bike riders wear helmets, elbow and knee pads, and additional protective gear each and every time they go out – as should your child.
    • Shock absorbing pads with adjustable straps and air vents are most efficient in ensuring safety.
    • Most protective gear comes in small, medium and large sizes to provide the perfect fit.
    • Kids should never hold onto cars or other vehicles while riding; nor should they wear anything that restricts hearing, including listening to radios, MP3 players or phones via ear pieces while riding.
    • Whether riding a bike, skateboard or scooter, the above general safety guidelines apply to all riders at all times.

    Choosing the Right Helmet for Safe Riding

    • Whether you're a seasoned pro or just starting out, wearing a helmet is essential, as no piece of gear is more important.
    • Ensure the child's helmet of choice fits properly:
    - Rim of helmet should be 1 – 2 finger-width above the eyebrows
    - Adjust helmet straps so they form a "V" just beneath the earlobe
    - Helmets should always be worn with the chin strap buckle fastened and the strap pulled tight
    - make sure the buckle is flush against the skin under the chin when the child's mouth is open
    • A helmet needs to fit snugly on the head from day one. Don't buy a helmet that is too big in anticipation of future use.

    Backyard and Street Safety

    • Before summer play, inspect swing sets and regularly used play areas for hazards like product deterioration, unstable parts, electric wires, cords or lack of protective barriers (i.e. fences around pools).
    • Use safety gates or other barriers to keep younger children away from areas unfit for their age or abilities, including the top and bottom of stairs. However, supervision is paramount.
    • Teach children to use playground and playing fields with rubber, wood, mulch or sand surfaces. Grass and dirt are not as good at preventing serious injuries. Avoid asphalt.
    • Kids should never play on the road. Warn drivers of children at play by using curb-side safety signs. Also, teach children that if a ball rolls into the street, to look left, right and left again for danger before walking, not running, to retrieve it.
    • Children should try to dress in bright colors or wear retro-reflective materials so drivers can easily see them.
    • Always keep First Aid kits on hand in case of emergencies ranging from bee stings to splinters to cuts, bumps and bruises.

    Pool and Water Safety

    • Inspect in-ground and above-ground pools, and surrounding areas, for hazards like electric wires, cords or lack of protective barriers (i.e. fences around pools).
    • Always watch children near water and teach them to never swim alone. Leaving children unsupervised is dangerous, even when safety gates and other precautions are in place.
    • Following a fun day in a backyard wading pool or on the waterslide, be sure to empty the water and turn the pool over, so children do not have access to the water.
    • Teach kids to swim when they're ready. The recommended age is 4 years old. Children should always wear the right type and size lifejacket when in or around water.
    • Enforce 'No Horseplay' rules - children should not run, push or jump on others around water.

    Redbell offers the best and broadest selection of bikes, boards, toys, pools, swing sets, gear and accessories to help parents make the summer months safe and fun for the entire family. The following are examples of some of the summer play items available at Redbell

    • Bikes, Scooters and Skateboards
    • Helmets and Protective Gear
    • Swing Sets
    • Pools, Waterslides and Water Toys

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