Toy safety is the practice of ensuring that toys, especially those made for children, are safe, usually through the application of set safety standards. In many countries, commercial toys must be able to pass safety tests in order to be sold. Funzoo Toys ensures that all our toys are safe.
We are EN 71 compliant
Our primary objective is to ensure that toys, in the hands of children, do not cause harm or pose an undue risk.
So, what makes a good, safe toy? We believe that if a toy can withstand rigorous safety testing and meet the highest international standards, then it is reasonable to describe it as a safe toy.
Education on toy safety is also important. Children are blessed with wonderful and inventive imaginations, meaning that even the most diligent manufacturers cannot anticipate every way a toy might be used. This is why we work with other stakeholders to provide advice for parent on better toy safety, adding a further layer of protection.
All the toys made at the company are absolutely non-toxic, non-hazardous as per the international standards for the domestic market. Attractive and creative toys are made of Cotton waste/Polyester fabric and stuffed with Polyester Staple Fiber (PSF). The toys are also rich in color, also the texture and unique designs have made Fun Zoo Toys the preferred brand of stuffed toys for children of all ages. The close attention to details and quality has made it one of the most successful brands within the industry. There stuffed toys are made after a close supervision. The quality measure begins at the very initial stage of designing. Fun Zoo Toys is extremely particular regarding our quality and ensures that they meet international standard.
Rules and Regulations
The first European toy safety regulation was defined more than 25 years ago. The toy industry was involved in working with the authorities from the outset and remains fully engaged today. All toys sold in the European Union, regardless of where they are manufactured, must comply with EU toy safety legislation and standards.
In 2011, the latest Toy Safety Directive came into force. The Directive defines the essential requirements that toys must meet before being placed on the market. This includes considerations such as toy’s physical and mechanical properties, their potential for flammability, their electrical properties and the chemicals used in manufacture and construction. Harmonised standards developed by EU standardisation bodies then detail the technological specifications needed to ensure that risks are avoided.