Latest Toy safety Stories

2011-11-01 07:00:00

TrackAToy.com is the consumer's preferred holiday toy, video game, and electronics in-stock notification service and toy tracking resource expert.

2011-05-02 00:00:03

The American National Standards Institute (ANSI) Z535 standards are a family of six consensus standards that define best practices in the United States for safety colors, signs, labels, symbols, tags and how safety information is presented in product manuals.

2010-12-11 00:00:46

Attorneys with Cappolino Dodd Krebs urge parents to examine imported toys for dangers Cameron, TX (PRWEB) December 10, 2010 When Temple, Texas mom and attorney with the Cappolino Dodd Krebs law firm, Valerie Farwell, read "Playing with Safety," a new study from the American Association of Justice, she was startled. When she got home and really checked, she was appalled.

2010-12-01 09:18:00

New report shows how civil justice system improves child safety WASHINGTON, Dec.

2010-09-30 06:10:00

Hands-on science kits that are produced to get kids excited about science could have an unclear future as debates arise on the safety of the kits.

2010-01-20 10:33:00

FAIRFIELD, N.J., Jan. 20 /PRNewswire/ -- On January 11, 2010, U.S.

2009-12-02 18:42:55

The well-publicized toy recalls of 2007 took potentially harmful toys off the shelves and affected the companies that made them.

2009-10-21 16:02:00

SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 21 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Recent toy recalls have brought attention to the issue of lead in toys. Unfortunately, significant quantities of lead can still be found in many ordinary products that parents buy for their children. Lead is very harmful to children.

2009-08-18 15:54:49

TOY makers need to urgently review their safety tests say scientists, after showing that children as young as three can have the bite force of the average dog.

Word of the Day
  • Sleep; the state or condition of being asleep.
  • The state or condition of numbness of a part due to pressure on a nerve: as, the obdormition of a limb.
The word 'obdormition' comes from a Latin word meaning "to fall asleep".