It has been 25 years since America’s favorite unstoppable icon, Energizer Bunny, drummed his way in to consumers’ hearts and homes. (Oh Bunny you are young, I was 15 when your cute pink fluffiness made your way across the TV screen.) Everyday people and pop culture enthusiasts alike have been enraptured with his tenacious spirit and boundless energy. People often compare themselves to the Energizer Bunny because of his never quit attitude (not me though, I get tuckered out long before the Bunny or his products do).
Entries in batteries (9)
I'm really finding it hard to believe that it's already the 13th of October. I've been really busy with the blog, our house, Amber's schooling and college entrance requirements; most days I'm lucky to be in bed before midnight only to wake up and start all over again. Which is why I'm looking forward to that extra hour of sleep on November 3rd. That's right it's 'fall back' time - daylight savings.
Coin lithium batteries can be found around most homes in everyday items like remote controls, keyless entry devices for your car, flameless candles and children’s books with sound. If ingested, these coin-sized lithium batteries can cause serious chemical burns in as little as two hours. Yet in a survey conducted by Energizer, 62 percent of parents reported being unaware of the risk associated with coin lithium batteries.
Happy almost Thanksgiving! Before we know it, the holidays will be upon us. And, with that means the hustle and bustle of shopping, parties, school events and trying to check things off our holiday to-do lists. One thing you want to be sure of this season is that you don’t forget the batteries for those electronic holiday gifts With Energizer® MAX® batteries with Power Seal Technology you can have the confidence in knowing you will have power when you need it most throughout the holidays and beyond. These new batteries hold their power for up to 10 years on shelf! Power Seal Technology takes reliable performance to a new level.
It’s hard to believe that in just a few weeks, we will be changing our clocks back from Daylight Saving Time. This year the time change is on November 4 and it also marks the 25th anniversary of the annual Change Your Clock Change Your Battery® program. Energizer and the International Association of Fire Chiefs (IAFC) are once again working with local fire departments nationwide to raise awareness on the importance of working smoke alarms and carbon monoxide detectors in helping to keep families safe in their homes.
Summer travel season is in full swing and the ever changing cost of gas prices is impacting everyone. To help with the big summer shuffle between activities for your kids and family road trips, Energizer has a deal to help make a positive impact on your gas budget. They’re rewarding Energizer® Lithium customers by helping their dollars last longer. Consumers simply purchase two packs of specially-marked Energizer® Ultimate Lithium or Energizer® Advanced Lithium batteries and you will get a $10 Prepaid Discover® Gas Rewards card mailed to you. It’s that easy.
Energizer and its Energizer® Ultimate Lithium batteries are teaming up again with the National Geographic Society for the fourth annual Energizer Ultimate Photo Contest, giving photographers the dream opportunity to see their photo appear in an ad in the acclaimed pages of National Geographic magazine and – for the first time – winning their choice of three inspiring trips at different locations across the globe.
Pass it on: Use the Extra Hour to Remind Your Friends, Family and Neighbors to Change Their Smoke Alarm Batteries and Make a Positive Change in Your Community
Daylight-saving time ends Sunday, Nov. 7, and marks the 23rd anniversary of the Change Your Clock Change Your Battery® program, created by Energizer and the International Association of Fire Chiefs (IAFC), which reminds people to check and change the batteries in their smoke alarms and carbon monoxide detectors during the fall time change. This message is simple, and the habit can be lifesaving. Forty percent of fatal fire injuries occur in homes without working smoke alarms, while 23 percent occur in homes in which at least one smoke alarm is present but fails to operate.*