As of May 2001, Fisher-Price discontinued further development and production of its entire car seat product line. This decision was made in line with the business objectives of the Corporation. Of course, Fisher-Price will continue to service our Fisher-Price car seat owners who have questions or need assistance.
Fisher-Price is committed to being a significant brand in the juvenile products category. Having exited the car seat business, the re-deployment of resources has allowed Fisher-Price to launch a new line of products called Babygear. This new product line is bringing innovation and superior quality to products such as baby swings, high chairs, bouncy seats, nursery monitors and more. You can see these products at www.fisher-price.com.
In swing mode, you may use your Swing to High Chair until the child becomes active and can climb out of the swing; 25 pounds maximum.
In high chair mode, you may use your Swing to High Chair in the upright position only by children capable of sitting up unassisted; 50 pounds maximum. Use the restraint system until your child is able to get in and out of the product unassisted (about 2 ½ years old).
1. Enter the product number, toy name or search by key words below and click go. 2. Identify the product out of the results that is your product. 3. Click on the product image and follow the link to download the manual.
Product numbers are listed on baby gear products in small print right near where the Fisher-Price® or Mattel® information is stamped.
A.We recommend using alkaline batteries with our products, as they are great for long-term use and help optimize performance. We don't recommend using Carbon-Zinc batteries. While Carbon-Zinc batteries may work well with low-power devices, they can drain after a short period of time and cause certain products to not function properly.
A: Your baby’s safety has always been our top priority. The seat is designed to hug and support your baby as they sit up and discover the world around them. When your baby is ready to be back in your loving arms, gently pull him or her out of the seat from the back, placing one foot on the base for stability.