The recalled children’s pajamas fail to meet the federal flammability standards for children’s sleepwear, posing a risk of burn injuries to children.
This recall involves two styles of Paper Cape children’s pajamas made of 100% Pima cotton two-piece, long-sleeved Classic Pajamas and Classic Footless Pajama Sleepers. The two-piece, long-sleeved Classic Pajamas were sold in 17 prints and colors: navy, heather gray, baby blue, red, pink blush, pink bows, pink stripe, blue stripe, celestial print, blue floral, truck print, airplane print, watercolor floral, light pink, turquoise, pink dot and playground print. The Classic Footless Pajama Sleepers were sold in 16 prints and colors: navy, heather gray, baby blue, red, pink blush, pink bows, blue vines print, watercolor floral, light pink, pink stripe, blue stripe, celestial print, nautical print, bunny print, pink dot and playground print. Both recalled styles were sold in children’s sizes 12 months through 12 years. “Paper Cape, 100% Pima Cotton, Made in Peru,” the size designation as well as the warning: “wear snug fitting, not flame resistant” is printed on the neck label. The side-seam label states “Paper Cape, 100% Pima Cotton, Made in Peru” on the front and has care and washing instructions on the back.
Consumers should immediately take the recalled children’s pajamas away from children, stop using them and contact Paper Cape for a full refund or a refund in the form of store credit for the original purchase price + 10%. Consumers should destroy the recalled children’s pajamas by cutting them in half then send Paper Cape a photo of the destroyed garment. Upon receipt of the photo, consumers will be issued a full refund of the purchase price or store credit for the original purchase price + 10%. Paper Cape is contacting all known purchasers directly.
Paper Cape, of San Francisco, California
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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.
Federal law prohibits any person from selling products subject to a Commission ordered recall or a voluntary recall undertaken in consultation with the CPSC.