Skywalker Trampolines 12-Feet Jump N' Dunk Trampoline with Safety Enclosure and Basketball Hoop
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- Although not required by law, all Skywalker Trampolines products are thoroughly tested for safety and durability, and are found to meet or exceed all standards put forth by the American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM).
- Safety is our #1 priority, and our patented no-gap enclosure design eliminates dangerous gaps between the enclosure net and the jump surface (Patent #RE45, 182). By attaching the net at each spring, kids are safe from hazardous pinch points and openings
- Skywalker Trampolines stands behind our quality guarantee, with a warranty that exceeds those of top competitors. The trampoline frame features a 3-year limited warranty, and all other materials are covered by a 1-year limited warranty.
- Skywalker Trampolines frames feature reinforced T-sockets at the leg and enclosure joint, increasing frame stability and preventing structural twisting. The T-sockets are made of rust-resistant galvanized steel, extending the life of your trampoline.
- 72 tightly-coiled springs, 5.5" long are located around the outside of the enclosure net for added safety. Each spring is made of steel, and features a rust-resistant coating for a longer life.
- Our enclosure net features a dual zipper and latch clip closure system to keep kids safely inside the enclosure system while jumping.
- This enclosure system features upright foam padded poles for added stability. Each pole is angled at the top to keep the enclosure net away from the poles for added safety while jumping. Each pole is topped with a pole cap for secure net attachment.
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Skywalker Trampolines is founded on safe family fun. That foundation is kept at the forefront of our minds throughout the design and production of all of our trampolines. It pushes us to create one of the safest, most innovative trampolines possible. It was that desire that helped us discover our patented No-Gap enclosure system, keeping kids safe. More recently, it pushed us to create the new Jump N Dunk trampoline featuring a soft basketball hoop safe enough for kids yet fun enough for the whole family. It will keep your family safe and entertained for years to come. Skywalker Trampolines products carry a manufacturer’s warranty only when purchased from an authorized retailer.
Size: 12-Feet | Color: Blue
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I'm Joey and I run Jumpy Joey Trampoline Company out of the (Rockwall) Dallas - Fort Worth Metroplex. I have been in business for more than 4 years assembling trampolines.....not wooden forts, basketball goals, bicycles, or anything else.....just Trampolines! A simple web search and you'll find us online.
Skywalker makes a ton of trampolines to fit every budget, shape, and size. This 12' Round trampoline is a very popular size by them, and honestly the one that I believe has the most bounce available by their brand as well. The 12' and 15' round models are identical other than size. The assembly of this unit requires a usually 2 people. You'll want to inventory the pieces first before beginning the assembly. Make sure the pole caps are there, as well as all the screws and other hardware you'll need. Often times the shipping on these items are pretty rough, and a lot of times when I arrive to assemble it, they are sometimes missing the smaller pieces. This isn't as common on the round sizes Skywalker makes, but fairly common on the squares and rectangles that they make.
Skywalker is a budget brand, so be aware of this before hand. The springs are not large, the frame is not thick, and the padding is fairly thin as well. There are definitely some higher priced units available online that'll outlive these, but you get what you pay for.
Once all the pieces are laid out, begin by assembling the feet of the unit. There will be 6 feet on this one in particular. Once all feet are made, lay them out in a circle with the holes for screws facing in side of the frame circle. Alternate between a frame piece that has a brass buckle with a square notch for a pole and then one without. Do these all the way around to make the frame. Once the frame is standing on it's own, go around the inside and screw the frame together. Now double check to ensure that you have every other frame piece with a notch for a tube pole to go vertical to hold the enclosure in place before proceeding. Next you'll grab the jumping mat, which should have the enclosure net already attached to speed things up. Some do, and some do not. Assuming yours came pre-attached, try your best to keep it attached during the next step. Lay out the mat in the center of the frame with the net on top of it. Find the doorway (the zippered area). Line up the middle of the doorway between a frame piece that DOES NOT have a notch for the vertical pole of the enclosure. Once you've attached a spring to hold it in place there, start counting every 12 locations for the next spring (It's vital to use a pattern, or you'll never get the mat attached no matter how strong you are). After going around to every 12 springs, now go every 6 springs, then every 3, then every remaining spring. If you do this properly, then attaching the springs are a snap, and there is a tool sent along with the unit that will help do this as well. If you're missing the tool, then just use another spring to pull the others with (it works the same). Now you should have a frame, springs, and mat assembled. Now you will grab the padding and line it up so that the notches of the padding will allow for the vertical enclosure poles to go through them. This will be self explanatory once you get to this point. Go around and tie the padding down. I don't ever do this too tightly, I just make sure that it's snug and resting in place without looking like it's pulling too much. The last step is assembling the enclosure poles. There will be 6 poles to assemble. There will be a top and bottom of each set of 6. The bottom is the part with the square head, so face that towards the ground. Now find the tube with the angle in it and attach it to the bottom pole. You'll notice the tube with the angle has a spot for the top cap (the hole which goes through the front and back of the tube) and another hole that is made for the screw. Use the screw hole when attaching these. Once you're done assembling the poles, place the foam covering on each one. Go slow doing this, or they're likely to rip on you. Also heads up.....these foam covers will not survive many seasons, so be prepared to purchase more down the road. Lay out your assembled poles for the enclosure on the trampoline in their appropriate spots. Go around to each section on the net and attach the pole cap to the net along with the top of the pole. Do this from the ground, and attach all 6 before attempting to erect any of them. Once they're all done, go around and lift up each pole to erect the enclosure netting. You're not done yet, although you're getting really close. Now at the bottom of each pole where it connected to the frame you should have 6 black plastic caps that need to be hammered into place to secure the pole from below. And then the last step is to climb on top of the outside of the frame (on the padding) and tie off the straps around the pole caps to get the slack out of the netting. These may come undone over time, just simply hop back up and re tie them. Your trampoline is now complete and you're either satisfied with the work, or wishing you would have called an expert to come and save your marriage! LOL
If you're in the Dallas - Fort Worth Metroplex, I'd love to assist your family - Joey Staton of Jumpy Joey Trampoline Company
We had owned this for about a year with no problems. Last spring my 9 year old daughter was jumping on it just like always when one of the metal supporting legs worked itself out of the post. With each jump, the metal leg was moving further under the trampolines jump surface. One it was under it, it was just a matter of moments... My daughter jumped closer and closer to that side (she could not see that anything was underneath) until finally when she was right by it, the post went clean through the jump surface, exposing the metal post! Imagine what would have happened if a child were jumping or flipping and landed on that thing... it could have gone right through a person! I was horrified to think how close my kids were to a life-changing event.
As soon as that happened, I drilled metal screws through each and every leg and post so this can never happen again. My kids were scared of the trampoline for a while after a while and reassurance they were back at it. The kids said that it has a different feel to it as well after the new screws were in... A little tighter and they like that.
Now... As far as the trampoline goes, here is my review on that:
Overall I am very happy that I purchased it. The kids love it and have spent a LOT of time on it. The basketball hoop idea is nice, but really, it did not last anywhere near the first season. The cushion around the posts lasted one season at best. I went to the hardware store and purchased a similar but better product and it still looks new after the 2017 season. The blue material that covers the springs has held up, ok although is torn in several areas with regular use. The trampoline is a bit noisy / squeaky while the kids jump but that doesn't cause any issues. The zipper has help up perfect and still works like new. The net, where it connects to the top of the posts didn't stay connected like I hoped. Another modification and it has stayed up fine.
If it were not for the incident with the leg I would have rated this 5 stars. I still hate to think of what 'could have' happened though.