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cares- ceinture enfant pour avion
|Prix :||EUR 99,99 LIVRAISON GRATUITE en France métropolitaine. Détails|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
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Description du produit
CARES Kids Fly Safe aviation restraint is designed specifically for aviation use for children age 1 and older who weigh between 22 and 44 pounds. These youngsters are old enough to be in their own seats, but are too small for the seat belt alone to protect them. Their bodies cannot withstand the jolts that are common in routine transportation, much less emergency situations, and they flail forward or slide beneath the seat belt if they are not held securely in place. Each year more and more young children fly. But until CARES Kids Fly Safe aviation restraint came along, what was missing was a convenient, hassle-free way to keep young flyers safe. Here's what makes CARES such an invaluable travel solution: CARES Kids Fly Safe aviation restraint is the first and only aviation Child Safety Device to be certified by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) as an alternative to a car seat. CARES Kids Fly Safe aviation restraint is an elegantly designed belt-and-buckle device that works in conjunction with the regular airplane seat belt and provides young travelers the same level of safety as a car seat. CARES Kids Fly Safe aviation restraint weighs just one pound and fits into a 6" stuff sack! It is easily portable, simple to install, adjustable to nearly every size airplane seat, and usable on any seat in the airplane, except in the emergency exit rows. Need your car seat on the other end of the trip? Just check it through as luggage and carry CARES Kids Fly Safe aviation restraint on board in your pocket! CARES is manufactured exclusively by AmSafe Aviation, the foremost manufacturer of aviation seatbelts and pilot restraints in the world. (Turn over your airplane seat belt buckle. Chances are it says AmSafe.) CARES is made of the same industrial-strength webbing as your own seat belt and is engineered to the highest aviation-safety standards. INCLUDES: Restraint, instruction card, instruction video on DVD, and travel bag.
Meilleurs commentaires des clients
Un problème s'est produit lors du filtrage des commentaires. Veuillez réessayer ultérieurement.
agréée par la FAA aux USA. très léger, tient dans la poche, fabrication de grande qualité (Amsafe est le leader mondial de ce type de produit).
remplace un siège auto si on ne peut voyager avec (car encombrant et lourd). produit rare, pas facile à trouver.
Toutes les compagnies atterissant aux us doivent les accepter, je n'ai jamais vu une compagnie qui le refuse mais mieux vaut regarder leurs conditions avant de réserver.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
We encountered turbulence on two flights and I was thankful that our 2 year-old (25 months) was in the harness. The lap belt only would have thrown her into the wall/seat arms, at the minimum. Being thrown forward could be quite injurious (hitting the tray or even her own feet by bending in half at the waist).
I did not have a problem using this on any of our flights (American & United). One flight attendant mentioned to me that she uses the same for her toddlers when flying. The FAA notice is printed in large type on the red strap that goes around the seat back. I also carried a printout of the FAA guideline permitting this, just in case (I threw it in the carry bag for the harness, which is also where I stowed the shelf liner square). The other flight attendants had seen the harness before or knew about it.
I've had to haul a car seat on flights prior (because I would need it at the destination) and this beats it hands down, if you don't have a need for a car seat at your destination, or have one waiting there. It is quick to put on - it took me about 1 minute by myself with my daughter already sitting to guide where to place the red strap around the plane seat.
NOTE: this harness absolutely requires the properly sized child who sits up straight - not a large infant who slumps when sitting - those children are too young and need to be lap children or in an infant car seat. They could be strangled by the chest clip (which is why infants sit in a reclined position in their car seat, among other reasons). At some point a child will also be too tall in the trunk of their body (from hip to shoulder), although this may be quite awhile depending on the child. So try this harness on at home to ensure it will work for your child's body size safely. Use a straight backed chair (we used a dining room chair, because it was thicker around than our kitchen chair) and a belt to approximate the plane's lap belt. Our daughter is 24.5 lbs and 34.5 inches tall.
Otherwise the product worked as expected and would have been fine in a plane with normal lap belts. My 2 year old is small and wiggly though. He was able to slide under the belt even though we put a non-skid mat under him. I will keep the CARES harness for future use, but will definitely try to find out what kind of belts are on the planes in the future.
The product itself is well described and most reviews have accurately reflected the features, but I want to add a couple of important points.
One comment common across many threads here is the lack of a strap between the legs allowing the kid to slide down the seat. I'm not sure if we did something wrong that inadvertently worked or if the others have simply missed this, but there is a strap on the harness through which we threaded the actual seat belt on the flight and held our kid in place. The flight attendant mentioned that she had seen other parents do the same. We also followed the advice of another reviewer on this thread and placed a kitchen-drawer liner underneath our 2-year old and this proved to be a perfect way of holding him in place. We are planning to carry a piece of liner for every flight henceforth, so thanks whoever you are :-)
We tested the harness a couple of times in the house and as most reviewers note, it is pretty easy (a minute or two) to slide it over a seat and secure a child, but there is a huge difference between doing it on a dining chair at home and doing it on a flight with a luggage, wriggling kids, impatient passengers etc (I'm mentioning these so parents don't get over confident about the ease of use). Some of the problems we faced included
1. While it is easy to slip the harness over the seat, it is much harder to swing it around and align it in such a way that the straps align with the kid accurately. You need to either keep the strap really loose before you board which means it will keep slipping up and down the seat as you are also struggling with your kid or if you keep it tighter, it is hard to move it around the seat. This is not a negative against the product itself, but simply a note to remind the reader that you have a very short time to get this right amidst all the bedlam.
2. This is the most annoying feature - depending on the seat configuration, to cinch it tightly, you may need to put it under the tray or simply over the tray itself each of which creates its own problems. If it is under the tray, it is a bit hard to get the tray to shut both physically and without causing some annoyance to the passenger (however accommodating they may be). It is even worse over the tray and makes it completely useless for the passenger behind you. This happened on a leg when the seat back was not "deep" enough to allow for slack and we were forced to go over the tray. Needless to say we did not use it even though the passenger was kind enough to allow us to do so
3. After all this, the top strap still ended up around the shoulder/neck of our son forcing him to sit up and we had to put a pillow behind him to prop his neck
One point about flight attendant's involvement - We used it on a few Delta flights and I'm not sure if other airlines may have a different policy, but we did print the TSA guidelines and carried them with us. No one prevented us from actually using the restraint, but all the attendants flatly refused to help us physically in any way (even though we did not ask for their help, simply their acknowledgement). I suspect this is probably a liability concern and wasn't such a big deal for us, but if you are a single parent traveling with a kid or kids and expecting some assistance from the flight crew, you may want to note this point.