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Confer CCXAG 4 Step Above Ground Swimming Pool Grand Entry Steps Stairs Above
Usually ships within 2 to 3 days.
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- Molded, super strong, chemical resistant resin holds up to 400 pounds
- Base Step Dimensions: 32 inches D x 47 inches H, 38 inches W
- Step Tread Dimensions: 27 inches W x 10 inches D x 11 inches H
- Includes adjustable base pads and 24 inch oversized deck mounting brackets
- Sides fill with sand or pea gravel and is backed by a 5 year warranty
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|Item Dimensions||33 x 10 x 38 inches|
|Item Weight||60 pounds|
|Shipping Weight||63 pounds|
For the ultimate in convenience and style, safe access, or a place to sit and relax, the Curve Base Step from Confer is unmatchable. Its smooth, curved step treads and gentle sweeping handrails, along with a two-tone warm grey and taupe color scheme, put this step at the top of its class. This 4-step staircase is molded from super strong, chemical resistant resin that holds up to 400 pounds and will look good and last for many pool seasons. The material won't color fade and easily snaps together without any tools. The steps can be curved inwards or outwards during installation and the side panels easily fill with sand or pea gravel to weigh the steps down. This base step is part of a system and you can add on a corner section that is sold separately if you choose. Includes adjustable base pads for slightly uneven floors, oversized deck mounting brackets that are 24 inches long, and a full 5 year warranty. Base Step Dimensions: 32 inches D x 47 inches H, 38 inches W. Step Tread Dimensions: 27 inches W x 10 inches D and 11 inches H.
Top Customer Reviews
Thanks for checking out my review, I'm including a few photos.
Rubber mallet is your friend, don't attempt this without one. Many of the parts, particularly the feet, will be near impossible to put together without one - and the feet took a solid whack to get locked in. Whole ordeal took about an hour, wasn't bad.
I used 3" sch40 PVC with glued endcaps, filled with sand to hold it down. Made two of them, about 20" long each, and bungee corded them to the stairs between the bottom step and the handrail. So much easier and quicker than filling the arms with sand, as the directions would have you do - which will make this much more difficult to remove each year and probably would take 3x as long as it took me to diy the weights.
Father is in and out with no issues, and he's a big guy - around 275. Stairs are solid as a rock, and while the handrails are not like a cast iron banister, they're sturdy enough to do the job. Seller shipped quick, received it in 2 or 3 days (in NY metro area), wish it was Prime, but I can understand why it's not.
I don't really spend much time doing reviews but I took the time to write this so someone else in a similar situation doesn't make our same mistake and go with something less sturdy. It's expensive but given the lack of alternative options, it made the most sense, and works great.
Assembly was very straightforward and things fit together very well. It is all plastic (no rusting or corrosion - yay!) except for 2-4 stainless screws they ask you to put in the corners of the steps and 4 screws to attach the mounting brackets to the upper vertical posts. My only problem was my deck being 47.5" above the bottom of the pool required me to put two 2"x4" stud spacers between the mounting brackets and the pool deck because the mounting brackets would not go far enough down the upper vertical posts. Given this, I would say that your deck should be 49" above the bottom of your pool in order to not use spacers between the brackets and your deck. So, yes, while the top of the top step is at 47", the bottom of the mounting brackets is above that because of a flaring out of the upper posts right around that area. If you zoom in on the listing's picture, you can easily see that the brackets are above the top step. It doesn't look too bad with the shim/spacers. Hey, what d'ya want for $200 steps?
My son was also concerned about there being a 1.5" gap between the edge of the deck and the middle of the top step (due to the curved nature of the steps), but I don't see it as a big problem. It's probably too small for an adult to get a foot stuck, but a toddler might need to be careful.