Inflatable / February 16, 2019 / Jolie Robert.
If you have purchased a used product you can still inquire about getting an owners manual from the bounce house manufacturer. Usually the owners manual will display a step-by-step instruction of how to setup and teardown an inflatable product. This will also cover where the tie downs are where the enter and exits ramps are located where and when to use the product what age group it is designed for and space requirements. The details covered in an owners manual will differ from company to company since one will be more thorough or precise with clearer images than the other.
Delivery in any closed van or pickup truck (with products securely fastened down) would do. Before you can start actually setting up an inflatable product you should be very confident that you KNOW how to setup and operate your moon bounce. You might want to check how many tie downs are required weight of each tie down electricity requirements weight capacity and so forth. Now once you have arrived at your setup location you should first examine the area to make sure there will be enough flat evened space with no overhead objects. Once this has been satisfied you can begin rolling out your product as designated in the owners manual.
Inflatables should also never be used during rain or thunderstorm. Playing in an inflatable during a rain or when it is wet can create the surface to be extremely slippery and thus lead to a participant injury. Also you dont want to use the inflatables when the weather is extremely hot. Inflatables can get pretty hot especially during the summer heat and thus cause heat stroke or worse. Since inflatables take a lot of energy out of participants it is vital to keep participants hydrated so they do not experience dehydration or heat stroke. The person renting the inflatable should ALWAYS be trained and instructed how the inflatable works so there is no confusion about the functionality and how its supposed to perform.
Inflation occurs through several strategies: pumps ram-air billowing and suction. Examples Typical examples of an inflatable include the inflatable boat the balloon the airship furniture kites and numerous air-filled swimming pool toys. Air beams as as structural elements are finding increasing applications. Balloons are inflatables. Smaller-scale inflatables (such as pool toys) generally consist of one or more "air chambers" which are hollow enclosures bound by a gentle and flexible airtight material (equivalent to vinyl) which a gas can enter into or leave from through valves (regularly one on each air chamber).