Playground equipment see saw - Commercial kitchen equipment prices.

Playground Equipment See Saw

playground equipment see saw
    playground equipment
  • A playground or play area is a place with a specific design for children be able to play there. It may be indoors but is typically outdoors (where it may be called a tot lot in some regions. )
    see saw
  • A long plank balanced in the middle on a fixed support, on each end of which children sit and swing up and down by pushing the ground alternately with their feet
  • "See-Saw" is a song from Pink Floyd's 1968 album A Saucerful of Secrets. It is the third Pink Floyd song written solely by Richard Wright, and the second on the album as such, and features Wright on vocals.
  • Watch With Mother was a cycle of children's programmes broadcast from 1952 by BBC Television which was created by Freda Lingstrom.
  • A seesaw (also known as a teeter-totter or teeter board) is a long, narrow board pivoted in the middle so that, as one end goes up, the other goes down.
  • A situation characterized by rapid, repeated changes from one state or condition to another
playground equipment see saw - Gym Dandy
Gym Dandy Deluxe Teeter Totter
Gym Dandy Deluxe Teeter Totter
Get out and play! Our newest patented pendulum teeter totter is designed for children from ages 3-13. Now your little ones can have as much fun at home as they would at a park. Safer than your traditional teeter totters, the patented, pendulum rocking motion and large bumper absorbers significantly reduce impact. The locking safety cable prevents unsupervised use. Large, comfortably padded seats are easy on bottoms too. Your children will enjoy hours of outdoor play time with this colorful and unique teeter totter by Gym Dandy

Get out and play with the colorful Gym Dandy deluxe teeter-totter. Designed for children between the ages of 3 and 13, the Gym Dandy deluxe teeter-totter gives your little ones as much fun at home as they would at the park. The teeter-totter employs a patented pendulum system to create a rocking motion, along with large bumper absorbers that significantly reduce impact. This makes it safer than traditional teeter-totters, so you don't have to worry about your kids getting hurt while in the backyard. The Gym Dandy deluxe is also extremely comfortable, with elongated, soft-cushioned seats that are easy on the bottoms. Best of all, the teeter-totter is designed to withstand years of outdoor use thanks to its powder-coated finish. Also equipped with a safety cable lock that prevents unsupervised use, the Gym Dandy deluxe teeter-totter measures 101 by 41 by 34 inches (W x H x D), weighs 91 pounds, and supports up to 400 pounds.

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Columbus Playground
Columbus Playground
Baxter, Mulberry, Bayard & Park Sts Manhattan Columbus Park was named in 1911 after Christopher Columbus (1451-1506), the Italian explorer credited with discovering America, or at least with awakening Europe to the opportunities there. Bounded by Baxter (formerly Orange), Worth (formerly Anthony), Bayard, and Mulberry Streets, the site has alternatively been named Mulberry Bend Park, Five Points Park, and Paradise Park. Columbus Park is situated in the heart of one of the oldest residential areas in Manhattan, adjacent to the infamous "Five Points" and "The Bend”. Until 1808 the site for the park was a swampy area near the Collect Pond (now Foley Square) and hosted a set of tanneries. In 1808 the pond was filled and became Pearl Street. When the filling began to sink, a foul odor emerged which depressed the living conditions of that neighborhood. As a consequence, the area became host to one of the world's most notorious tenements, known for its wretched living conditions and rampant crime, earning such names as "murderer's alley" and "den of thieves." In 1842, on a visit to the United States, English author Charles Dickens made sure to visit the notorious Five Points, and he wrote about it in his American Notes in the most scathing terms. He described it as "reeking everywhere with dirt and filth," concluding that "all that is loathsome, drooping and decayed is here." But it was in the 1890’s, when plans for the construction of a park were already underway, that the area's notoriety achieved new heights. Danish newspaperman Jacob Riis devoted an entire chapter of his epic How the Other Half Lives to "The Bend," detailing the "foul core of New York's slums." He likened the filth and dearth of sunlight to a "vast human pig-sty," claiming that "There is but one 'Bend' in the world, and that is enough." Despite its dangerous and difficult conditions, Five Points mixed the residential, commercial, and industrial elements in an unprecedented fashion, bringing together a wide array of immigrants. In the 1840’s, Baxter Street became host to German Jews and New York's first garment district. Meanwhile, the neighborhood quickly grew to become the largest Irish community outside of Dublin itself. In the 1880s, the Italians began to arrive, populating an adjacent neighborhood that remains to this day. Immigrants used Five Points as a stepping stone to a better life in a new land and, nowadays, one can view the area not as a wretched slum but as a microcosm of the young city’s burgeoning and complex demographic. As Walt Whitman wrote in 1842, (the same year that Charles Dickens wrote his American Notes), the inner-city residents are "not paupers and criminals, but the Republic's most needed asset, the wealth of stout poor men who will work." In the 20th century, the area around Five Points was subsumed by a sprawling Chinatown, with the latest generation of immigrants beginning to create a new life afresh in Manhattan's historic downtown. The residents of the area around Five Points have always served as a paragon of hard work and the drive to succeed. Mulberry Bend Park was planned in the 1880’s by Calvert Vaux, co-designer of Central Park. Vaux saw this park as an opportunity to bring new life and order into the depressed neighborhood. Riis remarked of Vaux’s newly designed park that it is "little less than a revolution" to see the slum housing replaced by trees and grass and flowers, and its dark hovels infused with light and sunshine and air. The park opened in the summer of 1897, with bench-lined curved walkways and an expansive, open grassy area. Columbus Park is one of the city's first major urban parks, and was home to such events as "Interpark Playground Basket Ball," then played by youth segregated by weight class, as described by the Park Commission in 1913. Throughout its life, the dynamic park has undergone many changes and much reconstruction. In 1934 a limestone recreation center was erected, which is now a comfort station. In the 1980s the construction of new playground equipment and the addition of basketball courts were completed. In 1999 two new pieces of play equipment were installed, as well as new paving and safety surfacing. A medley of planting has been done regularly throughout the life of the park. The area continues to be a gathering place for people of different cultures and ages, and hosts a wide variety of events and assemblies.
The Pearly Gates playground and park
The Pearly Gates playground and park
Westchester, The Bronx, New York City, New York, United States The name for the Pearly Gates Playground is derived from Christian tradition as the entranceway through which souls travel to reach their god after death. The gates of heaven are said to be guarded by Saint Peter, one of the founders of the Christian Church. The playground is named the Pearly Gates, because of its location on St. Peter’s Avenue. Nearly all of the information known about Saint Peter’s life is recorded in the Christian Bible’s New Testament. Born Simeon of Bethsaida, it is said he lived with his family in a small town off Lake Genesareth at the northern coast of the Sea of Galilee, where he married and raised a family. Entering into a fishing partnership with his brother, Andrew, and their friends, James and John, the fishermen eventually befriended and became disciples of Jesus of Nazareth. According to the Gospel of Matthew, Jesus gave Simeon the name Peter and, with the words “upon this rock I will build my church,” he placed upon Peter the responsibility of leading the apostles after Jesus’ death. Following Jesus’ death, Peter traveled extensively throughout the Mediterranean region. Eventually settling in Rome, he was executed by the Romans some time between 58 and 64 C.E. The Roman Catholic Church regards Peter as their first Pope. Later Christian tradition attributed the duty of greeting the souls of the faithful at the Gates of Heaven to Saint Peter. St. Peter’s Avenue in the Bronx was known as Union Avenue until the late 1800s, when it was renamed for St. Peter’s Episcopal Church. The Pearly Gates playground, located on Tratman Street and St. Peter’s Avenue, looks far different today than it was originally designed. First planned to include a wading pool, slides and see-saws, the playground opened in 1952 under the joint operation of Parks and the Board of Education. Presently the playground contains colorful play equipment, spray showers, swings, camel and bear animal art, handball and basketball courts, and a red brick comfort station. The playground fence is surrounded by pin oaks (quercus palustris). The park was originally called the Westchester Playground until 1998, when Parks Commissioner Henry Stern renamed the site The Pearly Gates. In 1998 City Council Member Madeline Provenzano allocated $94,000 in funds to improve on the playground.

playground equipment see saw
playground equipment see saw
TP Activity Spiro Hop Bouncer
Cross a bouncy hop ball with a spinning seesaw, and what do you get? Just the most exciting teeter-tooter ever! And you won't find a better choice for siblings, because you can adjust the bar to equalize different-weight kids. Daycare quality, with an ultra-stable tripod base. The hop balls not only add lift, but cushion hard landings. Use indoors and out. 15-minute assembly; pump included. Each seat supports up to 77 lbs. For ages 3 and up.. Winner of the Right Start Best Toy Award and a Silver Award at the Good Toy Awards. The three-position bar allows you to redistribute kids' weight, so bigger and littler kids can seesaw evenly and happily. (The larger the weight difference between kids, the more uneven the sides should be. Bigger kids ride on the shorter end.). Made of weather-resistant steel, HDPE, PVC, and nylon. Designed for indoor and outdoor fun. Includes ground stakes for outside use and padded floor protectors for indoor use.. Needle pump included. Measurements:. 76"L x33"W x 28"H. Seats: Approximately 5?" Diam.. Handles: 23?"L. Distance between kids: 62?"

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