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BuckeyCubes for $13.72 Shipped

Posted: 07/28/12 04:42 pm ( 1 year ago )
star rating  Burning!       thumbs up 6190 Interests     arrow 7 Comments
By Spoofee
Spoofee.com!
BuckeyCubes

Buckyballs is offering Buckeyballs, Buckeycubes, or Buckeybars from $14 shipped.

The 125-piece is going for $13.72 and the 216-piece is going for $19.22 shipped

1. Choose the type of Buckey
- BuckeyBalls
- BuckeyCubes
- BuckeyBars

2. Use coupon code SUCKITGROUPON to get 45% off and free shipping

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Derk (L4 Interested Member) - 1 year ago
Here's a better reason not to buy these: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Y_LPhHbMN4U

Seriously, watch the video and see how much of a scumbag company Buckyballs is. The voicemail the guy in charge sends is ridiculous.
Guest
Guest - 1 year ago
This 'recall' is a total sham and infringement on my rights to buy the products I want. While we're at it we might as well recall marbles, ball bearings, and any other small objects children may potentially at some point in there life attempt to swallow.
bakntime (L5 Interested Member) - 1 year ago
Guest: Could you explain how/why they are environmentally damaging?
bakntime (L5 Interested Member) - 1 year ago
They aren't a risk to public health, they're a risk to idiots who swallow things they shouldn't. Morons.
Guest
Guest - 1 year ago
Keep in mind that producing the magnets used in these is one of the most environmentally damaging processes in manufacturing.

Are rare earth magnets really worth using as cubicle toys?
Guest
Guest - 1 year ago
Get 'em before The Man says you can't buy them anymore
Guest
Guest - 1 year ago
Complaint filed against BuckyBalls, retailers pull products
According to this news release, a U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission has filed an administrative complaint against Maxfield & Oberton Holdings, LLC, the makers of Buckyballs and Buckycubes, because the products purportedly are a risk to public health. The risk is due to a number of children and teenagers that have accidentally swallowed or inhaled the tiny magnetic balls and resulted in surgery for removal. The complaint seeks an order that the firm stops selling Buckyballs and Buckycubes, notifies the public of the defect, and offers consumers a full refund. Maxfield & Oberton has 20 days to file a legal response. The case will be heard by a federal administrative law judge. In the meantime, some retailers like Amazon, Brookstone, and Urban Outfitters, have agreed to stop selling these and similar products at CPSC's request. Groupon is also issuing refunds to those that ordered the products through its offer last week.



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