A Consumer Reports investigation revealed far more deaths linked to the Fisher-Price Rock 'n Play Sleeper than stated last week by the Consumer Product Safety Commission and Fisher-Price.
Previously, the agency had warned parents and caregivers to use restraints in infant-inclined sleep products.More news: Trump's Sister Retires, Negating Judicial Ethics Complaints
'PSC and Fisher-Price want remind consumers to create a safe sleep environment for infants, whether using a crib, bassinet, play yard or inclined sleeper: never add blankets, pillows, stuffed toys, or other items to the environment and always place infants to sleep on their backs, ' the statement said.
The statement went on to say that all safety warnings are included in their products' instructions as well as online.
"If it turns out that it needs to be recalled, we will move forward with that", Davis said. Each of the 10 babies was 3 months or older.
In another post in 2016, Benaroch wrote: "The Rock-n-Play Sleeper ... is marketed and sold as a "sleeper.' You can tell, because the word 'sleeper" is in the name of the product. She also cautions that due to variance in infant sizes, parents should not rely on the harness to keep the child from rolling over, as babies can wiggle their way into a variety of positions", Koenig continues.More news: AMI says its shopping National Enquirer over 2016 election scandals
Since the warning was first issued, the consumer magazine Consumer Reports has called on Fisher-Price to recall its Rock 'n Play sleeper immediately.
Despite these numbers, the product has not been recalled by Fisher-Price, part of the children's products giant Mattel, which had about $4.5 billion in sales in 2018.
A baby sleeping on their stomach can much more easily choke if they regurgitate milk.
The deaths of ten children in recent years have lead to parents being warned to stop using a portable cot.More news: South Korea lifts ban on abortion