The AAP's call for a recall came a week after the Consumer Product Safety Commission asked customers to stop using the sleeper if their children are able to roll over in it.
"We can not put any more children's lives at risk by keeping these risky products on the shelves", Dr. Rachel Moon, chair of the AAP Task Force on SIDS, said in the statement. Tragically, that is not the case.
"CPSC and Fisher-Price remind consumers to create a safe sleep environment for infants, whether using a crib, bassinet, play yard, or inclined sleeper: Never add blankets, pillows, stuffed toys, or other items to the environment and always place infants to sleep on their backs".
Based on its investigation, Consumer Reports has advised parents to stop using infant inclined sleep products for unsupervised sleep altogether.
Fisher-Price has sold various versions of the Rock 'n Play sleeper since it came to market in 2009.
Fisher Price has responded by recommending that children older than 3 months not use the device. "But our work does not stop there".
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Fisher Price Rock 'N Play. "CPSC has requirements it must follow for any decisions concerning recalls". If the evidence shows the need for a recall, we will take that step. "It's totally inappropriate for companies or the CPSC to put the bulk of the responsibility for safety on parents and caregivers-especially when a product indicates it's safe for routine sleep but really isn't-or to imply that they're to blame for tragedies".
"We have identified 32 fatalities associated with the Fisher-Price Rock 'N Play Sleeper", said Peachman. Some of the babies died from asphyxia.
A spokesperson for the ACCC told The Sydney Morning Herald that the sleeper was being investigated "as a matter of priority", and that the ACCC wasn't aware of any deaths or injuries from the Rock 'n Play sleeper in Australia.
Pediatricians have long recommended that babies always sleep alone on their backs on a firm, flat surface without any soft objects or loose bedding.
Consumer Reports, however, performed an investigation and found that at least 32 babies have died. That includes strollers, vehicle seats or any product that would allow a baby to turn into an unsafe sleeping position and suffocate. In its initial statement, Fisher-Price said the product "meets all applicable safety standards, including those of the global standards organization, known as ASTM worldwide, and is certified by the Juvenile Products Manufacturing Association (JPMA)".
The sleeper features a cradle on a metal stand that rocks infants. The product meets all applicable safety standards, including those of the worldwide standards organization, known as ASTM global, and is certified by the Juvenile Products Manufacturers Association.