Bazoongi Bouncer Trampoline
|Price:||$89.99 + $35.15 shipping|
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- Includes galvanized springs instead of bungee cords for added durability
- Features 6 legs for best stability possible
- Perfect for indoor or outdoor play
- Fully padded removable handle adjusts easily to two different heights
- Maximum weight capacity is 100 lbs
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CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.
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Color and bright materials. Butterfly Pink Color30 pcs of 3.5 in. galvanized springsEasy to assemble toprail systemRust-Resistant Galvanized FrameAdjustable HandlesProtective Cover with Mounting Straps
From the Manufacturer
Color and bright materials.
Size: 48-Inch | Color: Camouflage Orange | Package Type: Standard Packaging
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I wasn't expecting gym quality but I would challenge that this thing can even handle the 100lb max. The good thing is that my daughter is only 32lbs so will be able to use for some time.
First of all there is contradictory information about who this product is for. The Amazon website for the blue model of this trampoline says "The Bazoongi 48" Bouncer is a great first bouncer for younger children.", the picture shows girl that appears to be 5 years or younger bouncing on it, and many reviews indicate that people are buying this for toddler age children. However, the users manual has a warning and there are three warning labels attached to the trampoline which state that it is "Not recommended for use by children under 6 years of age." If Bazoongi is serious about people following this recommendation, then they need to state this up-front in their Amazon product description.
But you may want to take this warning with a grain of salt. The users manual also states that there is supposed to be a minimum free space of 8 feet on all sides of the trampoline and a minimum of 24 feet (!) overhead clearance. These clearances seem more appropriate for the larger trampolines which Bazoongi makes rather than this trampoline. Maybe this is true of the 6 years or older warning? Did Bazoongi just write up one set of warnings for all their trampolines and do a cut and paste job? Or did their lawyers recommend that they write overzealous precautions so that if any kid ever got hurt and they got sued their legal backsides are covered? I don't know but parents who are ultra-cautious and like to obey all warnings and follow all recommendations should be made aware of these recommendations before purchasing rather than after opening up the box. As a reality check, when our four year old jumps on it, he only gets about 4-5" up in the air above the bed of the trampoline which puts him 13-14" off the floor--less than the height of the seat of a regular chair. We set it up in the middle of a large indoor room, keep other objects away from it and only let him jump on it when one of us is present to monitor him.
Second, as other reviews have commented, the assembly instructions are not well written. I figured it out but it required a lot more time and effort than it should have. Here is a tip for a better way to assemble the six tubing frame pieces together in a circle. The instructions suggest orienting the frame horizontally on the floor and sliding them together one at a time. This requires two adults because you have to press with considerable force inward in order to get the ends of the last joint to line up. I slid 5 of the six joints *partially* together and then tipped the frame up vertically with the 6th unstarted joint up on the top. I then pulled down on the two ends of the frame to line them up and then slid them together. Once started, then you work your way around the frame pulling downward and sliding the joints fully together. This method is easy for one person to do all by themselves. Hopefully this tip is clearly enough written to save others some time and effort.
Third, the assembly of our frame was not easy because of a poor machining job on the tubing frame pieces. If machined properly, the small ends of the tubing should have slid easily inside the larger end and the larger ends would have easily slid inside the frame leg. This was true of about 2/3 of the time but some of them absolutely did not want to slide fully in. As a former farm boy, I opened up my toolbox and applied some "mechanical persuasion". I recommend having a pair of vise-grips or channel-lock pliers handy to use to bend the appropriate ends of the tubing pieces inward so they will slide into the joints where they are supposed to fit. Maybe we were unlucky and just got a couple bad apple frame pieces but it seems that other reviews express similar problems so I suspect the quality control of their machining is poor. Those who are not handy with tools may want to consider purchasing a different product.
To summarize, this is somewhat of a pain in the neck to assemble but once assembled it seems like a reasonably sturdy and fun product for our four year old to use.