ARLINGTON, Va. ̵
Three days before Christmas 2017, 5 months old Ezra napped in sleeping while his father, Keenan Overton, slept on the couch next to him.
"I looked up and I found him standing, but stood in the chair, his face was on the back of the seat and he was already gone. I picked him up and his face was already blue and his nose was cut. in, "Keenan Overton told CNN.
Ezra wouldn't have been able to roll over yet, Overton said.
Evan Overton, the mother of the infant, said they did not file well, but negotiated with Fisher-Price.
"Fisher-Price and Mattel, their parent company, we are negotiating to discuss what we expect to talk about and talked about the dangers of this chair," says Evan Overton. "Our most important thing is to inform other people that it will not happen to anyone else."
Evan Overton says she hopes the chair is revoked.
On Tuesday, the American Academy of Pediatrics called on the Fisher-Price Rock & Play's Play Sleeper, referring to a Consumer Reports analysis that links the popular sleeper with 32 infant deaths.
According to Consumer Reports, Fisher-Price said the company did not believe that these deaths were caused by the product, as some of the children had either a previous medical condition or the product was not used properly.
The call from the pediatric group comes less than a week after the Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) requested customers to stop
A warning issued by the Commission on Friday and Fisher-Price quoted reports on 10 infant deaths since 2015.  But the AAP said it did not go far enough to protect infants. It called for shops to remove the sleeping from the shelves.
"This product is fatal and needs to be recalled immediately," said Dr. Kyle Yasuda, AAP President. "When parents buy a product for their baby or child, many assume that if it is sold in a store, it must be safe to use it. Tragically, this is not the case. There are convincing signs that Rock & # 39; Play-tilted sleeping puts the baby's life in danger and the CPSC must step up and take immediate action to remove it from stores and prevent further tragedies. "
Chuck Scothon, general manager of Fisher-Price, said in a statement that that sleeping meets all "safety standards" and that "child safety is our top priority. The loss of a child is tragic and heartbreaking."
Scothon said the company is facing sleep security and continued to work with the Commission on use of its products.
"It's important that product warnings and instructions are always followed," the statement said. "We will continue to do everything we can to ensure that parents and carers have the necessary information to create a safe sleep environment for infants."
AAP noted that consumer reports concluded that 32 deaths between 2011 and 2018 included babies even younger than the 3-month threshold in the original warning. The cause of death for some babies was asyxia or inability to breathe due to the position of the babies.
"We cannot risk the lives of several children by keeping these dangerous products on the shelves," said Dr. Rachel Moon, Chairman of the AAP Sudden Childhood Syndrome Task Force (SIDS).
AAP does not recommend prone sleep products such as Rock & nbsp; Play or other products that require the child to be held tight. It also recommends the use of car seats, prams or other sleep devices. The group said babies could roll or turn into an insecure position and suffer suffocation or suffocation when unable to move.
Last week, the CPSC said that 10 deaths – of babies 3 months or older – infants involved rolled from the back to their stomach or side while being uninhibited. The warning did not say what caused the infant's death.
The latest death was reported last month, said Patty Davis, a spokeswoman with CPSC. It is unclear when the other deaths occurred.
CPSC recommended the public to stop using sleeping if their children are 3 months old or "as soon as an infant exhibits rollover options."
Davis said the Commission was aware of the report on further deaths.
"We are investigating other deaths that have occurred in Rock & # 39; s Play," she said in a statement. "The CPSC has claims to follow for any recall decisions. If the evidence shows the need for revocation, we take this step. We continue to work on this very important security issue."