15 Most Dangerous Kids Toys Ever (Part 1)


15 Most Dangerous Kids Toys Ever (Part 1)

While it is easy to believe that children’s toys are thoroughly vetted before reaching the shelves, scores of injuries and deaths related to toys over the years have shown that this is not always the case. Some of these unsafe toys have been lost to history, others have gained fad status, some have been revamped or prohibited, and still, others are still available today on the shelves.

Hey guys, and welcome back to another episode of Stay Wise. In today’s video, we’re going to take a look at 15 Most Dangerous Kids Toys Ever. Don’t forget to smash the like button, subscribe to our channel, and check out the links in the description for a cool surprise that you don’t want to miss! All right then, let’s dive in.

0:00 Intro
0:45 Battlestar Galactica
1:13 Creepy-Crawlers 1964
1:44 Austin Magic Pistol
2:18 Hannah Montana Card Game
2:50 Cabbage Patch Snack Time Dolls
3:23 Belt Guns
3:50 Slip And Slide
4:22 Skyranger RC Airplane
4:48 Magnetix
5:27 Splash Off Water Rockets
6:02 Moon Shoes
6:33 Gilbert Glassblowing
7:00 Wego Kite Tube
7:26 Socker Boppers
8:01 Power Wheels Motorcycle



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Listen Dante’s Prayer – Loreena McKennitt

When the dark wood fell before me
And all the paths were overgrown
When the priests of pride say there is no other way
I tilled the sorrows of stone

I did not believe because I could not see
Though you came to me in the night
When the dawn seemed forever lost
You showed me your love in the light of the stars

Cast your eyes on the ocean
Cast your soul to the sea
When the dark night seems endless
Please remember me

Then the mountain rose before me
By the deep well of desire
From the fountain of forgiveness
Beyond the ice and the fire

Cast your eyes on the ocean
Cast your soul to the sea
When the dark night seems endless
Please remember me

Though we share this humble path, alone
How fragile is the heart
Oh give these clay feet wings to fly
To touch the face of the stars

Breathe life into this feeble heart
Lift this mortal veil of fear
Take these crumbled hopes, etched with tears
We’ll rise above these earthly cares

Cast your eyes on the ocean
Cast your soul to the sea
When the dark night seems endless
Please remember me…

The success of the Cistercian adventure is what actually accounts for Poblet. Cister was founded in 1098, and Poblet in 1151, less than a hundred years later. Both the 12th and 13th centuries are essential to the history of our monastery. Most rooms and buildings were, in fact, finished during those centuries : a space, both beautiful and functional, whereby to seek God. Such a space has come down to us virtually intact. The 14th century was a century of great achievements, but also that of the decline, slow but sure. We must point out that the known records of the time, and which refer to the private life of the community of Poblet, don’t show any noticeable deviations from the original ideals of the founders of Cister and, likewise, the founders of Poblet, who originated from Fontfroide. In fact, this, which is the true history of Poblet, has never been written and probably never will. The history of the monks who, day after day, made the growth and continuity of the house possible, the domus Populeti. Thus we could explain the succession of the days and years over the 15th, 16th, 17th and 18th centuries: Poblet, the institution, the community, its monks, all hasten to find a new visage, new features, forms different from what they intimately live in their hearts. Not always, though, will they succeed in doing so with the transparency and vigour of the first ideal. The 19th century will sow, in a society going through radical changes, the seed of a future recovery, in spite of the abandonment and subsequent plunder of the monastery. A recovery that, along with the monks in 1940, brought back that old way of life, purer, truer, more deeply Benedictine and, therefore, more evangelical. Today the monks, the ancestral ones’ heirs, are perpetually grateful for this legacy, because authenticity is possibly one of the most important values that we can and must offer the men and women of our time.
We haven’t spoken of illustrious abbots of Poblet, nor of counts, kings, nor constructions… We like to think it is humility that writes history, the true history, which is something the tomb slab of a former abbot of Poblet makes overwhelmingly ostensible. The tomb slab of that abbot, fray Vicenç Ferrer, who died in 1411, was put right in front of the Chapter House so that everybody steps on it upon entering or leaving the room, and where we can read a sole revealing inscription: Miserere mei Deus secundum magnam misericordiam tuam [God, have mercy on me in Thy great mercy], borrowed from Psalm 50, the psalm with which St. Benedict tells us to start our daily morning praise, at daybreak, and at which he wants a most scrupulous attendance (cf The Rule of St. Benedict 13,2). A prayer that we, like abbot Ferrer, should make ours, with confidence and gratitude, because after all, the monk’s life is summed up in this unrestrained abandonment to God: «and never to despair of God’s mercy» (The Rule of St. Benedict 4, 73).

In WordPress In Blogger photo.net/photos/Reinante/ In Onexposure
By Jose Luis Mieza Photography on 2008-08-10 13:17:28