SAUSALITO, Calif. – Luxury home furnishings retailer Serena & Lily has recalled about 260 of its Nash convertible cribs due to a potential injury hazard.
While no injuries have been reported, the company has received five reports of the leg detaching from the headboard, posing a fall and injury hazard to infants and toddlers. The leg also can detach from the footboard, posing a similar hazard.
Consumers have been advised to immediately stop using the recalled cribs and contact the company for a repair, replacement or refund. Consumers can specifically choose a replacement headboard and footboard to repair the crib plus a $250 coupon good for one year from the date of issue.
They can also choose to replace the Nash convertible crib for another Serena & Lily crib of equal value or receive a full refund. The company is contacting all known purchasers of the recalled cribs directly.
The recall involves the Serena & Lily Nash convertible cribs which have a white finish and oak trim and can convert to a toddler bed. The kit, which includes the crib and toddler bed rails, was sold under SKU CRIB10-NC1, which was printed on the order and confirmation. The crib itself also has one of the following PO numbers and manufacturing date: PO: 10320091, Date: 06-2018; PO: 10327234, Date: 08-2018; PO: 10361800, Date: 07-2019 and PO: 10365097, Date: 08-2019.
The units were made in Vietnam and imported by Serena & Lily of Sausalito, Calif. They were sold at Serena & Lily stores nationwide, through the Serena & Lily and online at SerenaandLily.com from September 2018 through April 2020 for about $900.
For additional information, consumers can contact the company direct, toll-free at (866) 597-2742 from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Pacific Time, Monday through Friday, or from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Pacific Time on Saturday.
I’m Tom Russell and have worked at Furniture/Today since August 2003. Since then, I have covered the international side of the business from a logistics and sourcing standpoint. Since then, I also have visited several furniture trade shows and manufacturing plants in Asia, which has helped me gain perspective about the industry in that part of the world. As I continue covering the import side of the business, I look forward to building on that knowledge base through conversations with industry officials and future overseas plant tours. From time to time, I will file news and other industry perspectives online and, as always, welcome your response to these Web postings.