The following recalls have been announced:
DETAILS: RIDGID Coil Roofing Nailers and RIDGID Clipped Head Framing Nailers imported by One World Technologies Inc. of Anderson, S.C. and manufactured by De Poan Pneumatic Corporation of Taiwan; sold at Home Depot stores nationwide and online at homedepot.com between January and September 2012. The pneumatic nailers are used to secure fasteners into roofs and woodwork. The orange and gray hand held drill-shaped tools have the name "RIDGID" on the side of the nailers in white type on a black panel. The model and serial numbers are located on the side of the nail tray/magazine where the fasteners are loaded.
WHY: The trigger assembly on the nailers can malfunction and involuntarily discharge a fastener, posing a laceration or injury hazard to consumers.
INCIDENTS: None reported.
HOW MANY: About 8,400 Coil Roofing Nailers and 4,400 Clipped Head Framing Nailers.
CHILDREN'S BED RAILS
DETAILS: Dream On Me Bed Rails imported by Dream On Me Inc. of South Plainfield, N.J.; sold at small independent stores and online at Amazon.com and Wayfair.com from September 2011 through May 2012. The Dream On Me Bed Rails are used to keep young children from falling out of bed. They have a white metal frame covered by blue or pink mesh fabric and metal arms that extend about 1 1/2 feet under the mattress. The bed rails measure 17 inches high x 41 inches long. "Dream on Me" is printed on the top rail. The bed rails were manufactured in China.
WHY: The bed rail can separate from the mattress, allowing a child's body to become entrapped if he or she slips between the rail and the mattress, posing suffocation and strangulation hazards to children.
INCIDENTS: None reported.
HOW MANY: About 900.
DETAILS: Dream On Me Bath Seats imported by Dream On Me Inc. of South Plainfield, N.J.; sold at small retail stores and online retailers including Amazon.com and Wayfair.com from July through September 2012. The Dream On Me bath seats have a Dream On Me label under or on the rear of the bath seats. Model numbers are also printed underneath the bath seats and on the product packaging. The bath seats were manufactured in China.
WHY: The bath seats fail to meet federal safety standards, including the requirements for stability. Specifically, the bath seats can tip over, posing a risk of drowning to babies.
INCIDENTS: CPSC and Dream On Me have received five reports involving these bath seats, including a report of a near drowning involving a 12-month-old baby girl. The baby did not require medical treatment.
HOW MANY: About 50,000.
WHY: The chairs' back legs can bend when a seated person leans back, posing fall and injury hazards to consumers.
INCIDENTS: Grandin Road is aware of eight reports of the chairs' back legs bending, including three reports of minor injuries.
HOW MANY: About 2,200.
DETAILS: Leg Presses manufactured by Cybex International Inc. of Owatonna, Minn.; sold at authorized Cybex dealers and distributors nationwide from July 2009 to September 2012. The Cybex model 16110 plate-loaded leg presses are used in commercial gyms. They have a metal frame, an adjustable backrest and can be ordered in a variety of colors. The name "Cybex" is located on the outer left side of the upper frame. The serial number label can be found on the lower main frame near the floor. The leg presses were manufactured in the United States.
WHY: The weight platform locking mechanism can fail and the backrest can disengage during normal use, posing a risk of injury to the consumer.
INCIDENTS: Cybex has received four reports of incidents. No injuries reported.
HOW MANY: About 430.