F246449

Teeter Hang Ups EZ-Up Gravity Boots

Teeter Hang Ups EZ-Up Gravity Boots
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$108.27

or 4 Easy Pays of $27.06

+ S&H and tax

Description
Maximize the security and comfort of your inversion routine--at home or at the gym--with these lightweight, portable gravity boots. Especially helpful if you intend to fully invert, the boots wrap around your ankles, securing with adjustable, self-locking ratchet buckles. And, the removable calf loops place a slight bend in the knees to help eliminate uncomfortable loads on the knees and feet.
From Teeter Hang Ups.

As always, please consult your personal physician before beginning any diet or exercise program.

Take a realistic approach: If you work consistently and follow the program, you maximize your results.

  • Dual, self-locking buckles, removable calf loops
  • Light, durable shell surrounds thick, 5/8" foam liners for flexible support
  • One size; each boot weighs approximately 2 lbs
  • Boot casing lightweight DuPont Hytrel; hooks and calf loops strong glass-nylon alloy
  • Can be secured to bar with maximum 1-1/4"Diam
  • For use with select Teeter Hang Ups inversion tables or inversion and chin-up racks, sold separately
  • Inversion table must be converted using a CV bar, sold separately; Teeter Hang Ups FitSpine System cannot be converted
  • Ensure a secure platform before attempting inversion on non-Teeter equipment
  • Supports up to 250 lbs in doorways, up to 300 lbs on inversion table; height capacity depends on size of door frame or height of bar
  • 5-year Limited Manufacturer's Warranty
  • Made in Thailand

Delivery Date Estimate

Reviews & Community QA

Teeter Hang Ups EZ-Up Gravity Boots is rated 1.0 out of 5 by 1.
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Plastic Retaining Straps Broke After 7 Years Similar to reviewer Wally B's experience with his boot straps breaking, all four retaining/ratchet straps on my boots broke on the same day, 3 Feb 2017, as I was trying to tighten them, one after the other. I'm glad I wasn't hanging upside down when this breakage occurred. I sporadically use my inversion table, far from on a daily basis, and haven't abused it or the boots. Over the 7 years since I purchased the table and EZ-UP gravity boots in January 2010, I probably have used the table no more than 50 or so times. Other than the straps breaking, the boots are in excellent condition and so is the table. No cracked plastic on the boots (other than the straps). No decaying foam liner on the boots. Points where the straps attach appear fine. The straps are easily removed. They simply slide out. I searched online for replacemnt straps available for purchase, but none to be found. Finally called Teeter customer service on 8 Feb 2017 after filing an online problem report with Teeter on 5 Feb 2017 about the strap breakage. The Teeter customer rep I spoke with was polite enough, but reminded me of the 5 year warranty and my boots being out of warranty. She told me I would have to send the boots in at my own expense, and the straps would be replaced at no cost. I asked her if straps could be sent to me instead, as I could easily insert them myself at connection point. She said that's against company policy due to potential liablity issues if something else is wrong with the boots. BS. I politely declined the send in offer as I don't care to incur the cost of shipping. If these straps were made out of more durable plastic, perhaps a kevlar mix, or were partially constructed of metal, the straps might not have broken / dry rotted. As is and based on my experience, the strap design material, prone to dry rot and breakage, poses a potential danger to the consumer after x amount of years or x amount of usage. Alternative, non-Teeter boots exist on the market that appear to be of better construction, at least when it comes to connection/tightening methods, and that's what I will pursue, even though they may turn out to be less comfortable than the Teeter boots were. I am going to file a report with saferproducts.gov regarding my experience with these boots and the potential danger they pose to owners. Either change the strap material to something more durable or design and implement a hardier and more trustworthy connection/tightening system. Perhaps if enough Teeter customers, who have experienced the same boot strap breakage as I and Wally B, file complaints with the Federal government, maybe something will be done. At very least, offer price friendly replacement straps for sale, especially to those of us for whom the warranty has run out, versus having to send the boots in for strap replacement---something just about any owner of the boots could easily do him or herself.
Date published: 2017-02-08
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