|Item Weight||13.53 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||19.6 x 17.9 x 32.5 inches|
|Item model number||11254WHT1|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
Cosco Products Industrial Two Step Rockford Wood Step Stool, White
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Do your household chores in style. These Rockford Series wood step stools feature a modern design that will look great in any room. With a support rail and large steps for safety, it’s the only wood step stool that’s ANSI compliant.
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Dimensions: When folded for storing, the stool is 35 1/2 inches tall and 2 1/2 inches thick. The width is 18 1/8 inches. When unfolded for use, the bottom step is 9 inches above the floor and the top step is 18 inches above the floor. It is 32 1/2 inches tall when unfolded for use. The footprint when unfolded for use is 18 1/8 inches by 19 1/2 inches.
Honestly, as I have found with more than 1 Amazon product, there are some people in this world that either expect bulk-manufacturing/shipping to be ridiculously-perfect or they are too stupid to be capable of pleasing.
As they say, you just can't please everyone.
A few months ago I was shopping for a dishwasher and the salesman commented that their in-store website wasn't very helpful because you couldn't base your purchase-decision on so few commentors. But, honestly, sometimes having as many as Amazon does can have the opposite effect: for every 10 great reviews there's always bound to be 1 negative one that's just not based on reality -- but it stands out and makes the great reviews appear so much... less.
If you are an average, real person with at least an average brain and don't get ridiculously hung-up on minor things or have unrealistic expectations, then this review is for you. That's not to say you should base your entire purchase on this review, just that I'm telling you, IGNORE ALL THE NEGATIVE COMMENTS THAT SEEM TO NOT JIVE WITH WHAT EVERYONE ELSE IS SAYING. I don't know what's wrong with the people that wrote those comments, but they are not "right", if you know what I mean.
Also, it's worth pointing-out: some of the negative comments may be warranted depending on who they selected to buy the product from. This ladder is sold by multiple sources, right here on Amazon. I bought mine from Amazon, though, and I suggest you always consider doing that whenever that option is available. Just below the price where it says "In Stock" you want to also see: "Ships from and sold by Amazon.com"
I got the box, it had a small hole in the middle of the box from shipping but on closer inspection it hadn't impacted the ladder.
I removed the ladder from the box, as easy as removing anything else from a box.
I found the ladder had 2 small protective packaging-covers around the feet, 1 brand-labeling tag hanging from the steps, and a sticker on the release-lever. There was also the ubiquitous "WARNING"-label stuck on the front of the top tread.
Removing the protective-covers and brand-labeling tag were extremely simple and straight-forward. Removing the sticker from the release-lever was a bit more difficult but trust me, I didn't have to get out soap, a sander, or a scraper. I just took it off with my fingernail. It shredded a bit but it didn't take me more than about a minute total. In the grand-scheme of life problems, not a blip on the radar for a normal-functioning adult.
I didn't bother removing the "WARNING"-label. Those are so common on things like ladders I feel like everyone expects them to be there and we barely even notice them anymore.
Then I "set up" the ladder -- which is to say, I didn't "assemble" a doggone thing -- I just "opened" the ladder and pushed down on the top tread to engage the locking-mechanism; that is to say: I used it like you would normally use this type of ladder every time you want to use it.
Total time to remove ladder, remove all the "excess stickers and packaging", and "assemble" it: like 7 minutes, and I was going slow and taking photos. LOL.
So, all the people talking about "excess stickers", "tons of packaging", and the need to "assemble" the product -- they all must be extremely incapable. I don't know how else to honestly describe it.
Also, to the people who criticized the ladder as "cheap" or "heavy" or "ugly"... again, not sure what planet you are from... this is the nicest mass-manufactured ladder I've ever owned (or even seen, honestly). I'm positive there are nicer hand-crafted ones or ones you can buy at Crate-and-Barrel or something but honestly people, you bought this on AMAZON for $40, what did you expect??!? For regular folks, trust me: this ladder is VERY NICE. You will love it. It may not be the color you want or whatever but you kind of know that going in if you just look at the photos. Arguably, it is a tad heavy -- but again, you knew going in it was MADE OF WOOD and IT'S A LADDER. Do you want a ladder you are going to put your full 200 pounds on to be made of balsa wood?!? My wife isn't petite but she's not an amazon either and she can lift it just fine. Enough said.
The only thing I might point out is to be aware to actually read the release-lever sticker and then inspect the underside to see how it works. My old crappy metal step-ladder works by depressing the lever DOWN, so I didn't bother to read the sticker and assumed you just press the lever down (my bad, totally, I know). When that didn't work, I started to depress harder and then stopped. I figured out that on this ladder the lever depresses *IN* (towards the operator, not the floor). If I'd persisted in jamming it downwards I probably would've bent the metal bar.
Again, this one was really my bad, not the product's.
I posted 2 photos: 1 of the product how it looks immediately upon removing it from the box, and another of the product ready-for-use and set-up.
As you can see, it's a simple and gorgeous ladder.
SUMMARY: GET THIS LADDER. YOU WILL LOVE IT. Unless you are incapable or "privileged"; in that case, this ladder isn't what you want -- it's far too ugly and confusing for someone as elegant as you.