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BRIO Recalls Baby Rattles Due to Choking Hazard

  • BRIO soft hammer baby rattle
  • BRIO soft hammer baby rattle in box
Name of Product:
BRIO soft hammer rattles
Hazard:

The wooden rings on the hammer rattles can crack, posing a choking hazard to children.

Remedy:
Refund
Replace
Recall Date:
August 15, 2017
Units:
About 1,500 (in addition, about 190 rattles were sold in Canada)
Consumer Contact

BRIO, through North American distributor Ravensburger, at www.brio.us and click on Recalls at the bottom of the page or call 800-886-1236 from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday for more information.

Recall Details

Description:

This recall involves BRIO soft hammer baby rattle toys. They have a wooden handle with a white plastic teething ring at one end and a red, yellow, white and green hammer head at the other end. BRIO is stamped on the hammer head. The rattle is about 5 inches long.

Remedy:

Consumers should immediately stop using the recalled baby rattles and contact BRIO for instructions on how to receive a full refund or a replacement product of similar value.  

Incidents/Injuries:

BRIO has received seven reports of the wooden ring cracking. No injuries have been reported.

Sold At:
Home Goods, Kidding Around, Nordstrom and other specialty toy and mass retailer stores nationwide and online at Amazon.com, from March 2015 through June 2017 for about $13.
Manufacturer(s):
BRIO, of Sweden
Distributor(s):
Ravensburger North America, of Newton, N.H.
Manufactured In:
China
Recall number:
17-207
fast-track-branding

This recall was conducted, voluntarily by the company, under CPSC’s Fast Track Recall process. Fast Track recalls are initiated by firms, who commit to work with CPSC to quickly announce the recall and remedy to protect consumers.

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About the U.S. CPSC

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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