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Reed and Barton Recalls Gingham Bunny Forks and Spoons for Babies Due to Choking and Ingestion Hazards

  • Reed and Barton Gingham Bunny spoon
  • Reed and Barton Gingham Bunny fork and spoon set
  • Reed and Barton Gingham Bunny three-piece set
Name of Product:
Gingham Bunny forks and spoons for babies
Hazard:
The pink coloring on the bunny's ears can come off, posing choking and ingestion hazards to babies.
Remedy:
Refund
Replace
Recall Date:
April 24, 2013
Units:
About 4,000
Consumer Contact

Reed and Barton Corp., at (800) 343-1383 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ET Monday through Friday or online at www.reedandbarton.com and click on Recall Information in the gray box at the bottom of the page.

Recall Details

Description:

This recall involves infant flatware from the Gingham Bunny Flatware Collection, sold three ways; as just the infant feeding spoon, in a fork and spoon set, and in a three-piece set including the infant feeding spoon with a bowl and bib. The flatware is silver-colored, nickel-plated and has a bunny with pink coloring on its ears at the end of the handle. 

Remedy:

Consumers should immediately take the recalled flatware away from infants and contact Reed and Barton for a full refund or free replacement flatware.

Incidents/Injuries:

Reed and Barton has received one report of the pink coloring on the bunny's ears coming off the flatware. No injuries were reported.

Sold At:
Reed and Barton factory stores and various gift shops nationwide and online at www.reedandbarton.com from September 2012 through January 2013 for between $15 and $40.
Importer:

Reed and Barton Corp., of Taunton, Mass.

Importer

Reed and Barton Corp., of Taunton, Mass.

Manufactured In:
China
Recall number:
13-176
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The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) is charged with protecting the public from unreasonable risk of injury or death associated with the use of thousands of types of consumer products. Deaths, injuries, and property damage from consumer product-related incidents cost the nation more than $1 trillion annually. CPSC's work to ensure the safety of consumer products has contributed to a decline in the rate of injuries associated with consumer products over the past 50 years.

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