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Never tie or hang anything on a bunk bed (ropes, straps, hooks, etc.) – the American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM) recently found that any vertical protrusion greater than 16″ is dangerous; Most manufacturers adhere to their recommendations, so this problem and the associated dangers (strangulation, etc.) have been reduced – for new bunk beds anyway. Place the bunk bed firmly against the wall – this is to prevent children from getting stuck between the bunk and the wall in case they fall on the railing. Of course, continuous guardrails should be used on both sides at all times. (4) All parts of the limit of an opening required by §§ 1213.4(c)(1) and (2) and which are to be swept through the corner block in Figure 1 and which allow the free passage of a ball with a diameter of 9 inches shall comply with the requirements of § 1213.4(c)(3). This rule is intended to prevent children from dying and injuring children from being stuck between an upper bunk and a wall, in openings under guardrails or in openings at the ends of bunk beds. Do not allow jumping or general horse play, especially on the top bunk – this is not an easy rule to apply, but you should insist, perhaps with an educational approach, try to teach children that brutal play on bunk beds is not safe. You can also consider using foam mattresses – since they don`t have springs, they take away the pleasure of jumping. Some kind of supervision, especially if more children play together, is always a good measure if it is feasible. (1) Every bunk bed shall provide at least two guardrails, at least one on each side of the bed, for each bed whose bottom of the foundation is more than 30 inches (760 mm) from the ground.

(1) The upper edge of the end structures of the upper deck shall be at least 5 inches (130 mm) above the top of the mattress for at least 50 per cent of the distance between the two posts at the head and foot of the upper berth if there is a mattress and foundation of the maximum thickness specified in the manufacturer`s instructions on the bed. The openings on the upper and lower bunks should be small enough that a child`s head, trunk or limb cannot pass through them. Due to the risk of poorly worn mattresses falling on people under the top bunk, the CPSC continues to recommend side mattress supports. Consumers who currently have bunk beds with mattresses or foundations that rest on side rail strips as the only support option can write to Bunk Bed Kit, P.O. Box 2436, High Point, NC 27261, and request a free cross-wire support kit. What are the additional requirements for bunk beds under the Consumer Product Safety Improvement Act, 2008? Yes. Children`s bunk beds should not have sharp spikes or edges. (See 16 CFR §1500.48 and 16 CFR §1500.49. These requirements do not require third-party testing.) If there is no mattress on the bed, use the corner block to examine the spaces between the railing and the upper box spring of the bunk bed and the openings in the upper and lower ends of the bunk bed. Place the corner in the position where it is most likely to cross the room or opening, and then use the hook to pull the nose from the corner into the room or opening.

When testing the gaps between the railing and the top foundation of the mattress, gradually pull the corner and maintain a strength of 33 feet of pound for 1 minute. Discuss the above safety issues and the proper use of bunk beds with your children, preferably on the first day. Bunk beds designed or intended for children up to the age of 12 are subject to surface coating requirements, lead and phthalate content limits, testing and certification, and tracking label requirements. These requirements are explained below: Remember that the rationale for the demand for floor rails in warehouses was less a trapping problem than a problem of people falling from the top bunk. Camps often use plastic-coated mattresses, and campers or staff often have a slippery cloth on the outside of their sleeping bags. Falls from the upper bunks caused many serious and sometimes permanent injuries. On the other hand, if you can`t get used to the idea of your child sleeping 6 feet above the floor, but still want to provide the invaluable experience that comes with having and sleeping in a bunk bed, maybe one of the low-rise mezzanine beds is your answer. They only go up to about 50 inches, which greatly minimizes the risks associated with bunk beds. The Berg Sierra Collection of Captain Beds offers sophisticated solutions in this regard, as do many Maxtrix Kids mezzanine beds. Make sure the bunk bed is safely away from a ceiling fan – if there are any in the room.

Manufacturers and importers of children`s daybeds must certify in a Children`s Product Certificate (CPC) that bunk beds comply with the standard and additional requirements after the bunk beds have been tested for compliance in a third-party laboratory approved by the CPSC. Be aware of manufacturers` weight restrictions – some bunk beds are built to withstand 400 pounds on the top bunk, but not all. The maximum weight capacity must be clearly indicated in the documentation supplied with the product. Federal law requires bunk beds to meet the bunk bed standard and additional requirements, including those of the Consumer Product Safety Improvement Act, 2008 (CPSIA). Each bunk bed must have an attached label indicating the manufacturer, model and size of the bed mattress and does not recommend placing children under the age of six on the top bunk. Are there any additional requirements for bunk beds? The mandatory federal decision will allow the CPSC to hold retailers and distributors accountable, apply civil penalties of up to $1.5 million to manufacturers for non-compliant bunk beds, and stop shipping non-compliant bunk beds from foreign manufacturers. Do not leave children under the age of 6 on the top bunk – although they may be skilled enough to climb the ladder (or stairs) up and down, very young children have usually not yet developed a sense of caution that would help control their behavior on such raised surfaces. The age of 6 seems to be widely perceived as a kind of turning point in this direction; However, only you as a parent are in the best position to judge when your child is ready for the top bunk. Check your bunk bed from time to time to make sure it is in good condition and that all rooms are dressed and working properly.

Make sure ladders and railings are securely attached to the frame. If you are building bunk beds, check for stains or sharp edges and remove or cover them for safety reasons. Make sure the mattress is the right size. A mattress that is too big or too small for the room presents a danger. The scale must be very stable and stable. You may want to add extra slats under the mattress in the top bunk to make sure it doesn`t fall out. Do not add hooks to the poles and prevent children from hanging scarves, belts or similar items from the bunk posts, as this poses a choking hazard. A bunk bed is a bed with the floor of its mattress foundation more than 30 inches above the floor. The box spring is the base or support on which you place the mattress. The ends of a bunk bed are the vertical parts on the head and foot of the bed, to which you attach the side rails.

Openings in the upper structure of the bunk bed should be small enough (less than 3.5 inches) to prevent the passage of a child`s upper body. In other words, the bottom of the bed rail should not be more than 3.5 inches from the top of the bed frame. (This wording is already included in the interpretation of the ACA Bunk Bed Standard – SF-15.) Reasonable distance to the ends of the bunks so that people cannot be trapped Use only properly large mattresses recommended by the manufacturer on the top bunk.

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