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Sleep and Circadian Health

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Logan Adams
Logan Adams

Buy Shopping Cart _BEST_



Carriage Trade Service Co. is a leading supplier of metal and plastic shopping carts to retail stores throughout the U.S. and Canada. Whether you are looking for 1 or 1,000 shopping carts for sale, we offer competitive pricing and excellent customer service.




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We stock a variety of both new and reconditioned plastic shopping carts. You can also browse our inventory to find metal carts for customers. These wholesale shopping carts come from manufacturers throughout the country. If you're ready to optimize your customers' experiences, we will help you find the best cart for your store.


"This is the cart cover I was in search of but didn't think I'd actually find! I knew the second I saw it it was the exact one I wanted. It has all kinds of features I didn't expect to find on a cover this stunningly beautiful! It has a pocket/window for your phone so your child can watch YouTube without touching your screen, and it has 2 attached chew rings that you can attach other toys to. The print is GORGEOUS and it's padded, and fits perfectly in a shopping cart! I use it in restaurant highchairs as well! As if all that weren't enough, it even folds up and has a velcro closure and a handle to carry it by while folded!!! I highly recommend this to anyone looking for any sort of cart cover. This is the ONLY ONE you'll need!!! SO happy I stumbled across it while searching the internet for 'cart covers'!!!"


"This is a game changer! It was impossible to shop with my newborn prior to having this hammock. Car seats take up the entire cart and she is too young to sit in the seat of the shopping cart. I am so glad I purchased this!"


"I absolutely love my Binxy baby shopping cart cover and my shopping cart hammock, it makes taking two littles to the store so much easier!! 10/10 would recommend! They would be great baby shower gift, any mom would absolutely love and use these" ?


"This product is a game changer! Before this hammock came into my life, it was a real struggle to shop with My little one! My husband and I even had to take his stroller and a cart to fit all the groceries. This gave us the freedom to shop and keep him happy and safe. Sturdy, well, made and fashionable. A registry must have!"


Our Binxy Baby Shopping Cart Cover in velvety soft (and washable) fabric provides just the right amount of cushion and protection for your child. It quickly and easily slips onto most carts, provides...


A shopping cart (American English), trolley (British English, Australian English), or buggy (Southern American English, Appalachian English), also known by a variety of other names, is a wheeled cart supplied by a shop or store, especially supermarkets, for use by customers inside the premises for transport of merchandise as they move around the premises, while shopping, prior to heading to the checkout counter, cashiers or tills.[1] Increasing the amount of goods a shopper can collect increases the quantities they are likely to purchase in a single trip, boosting store profitability.


In many cases customers can then also use the cart to transport their purchased goods to their vehicles, but some carts are designed to prevent them from leaving either the store or the designated parking area by magnetically locking the wheels. In many places in the United States, Canada and the United Kingdom, customers are encouraged to leave the carts in designated areas within the parking lot, and store employees will return the carts to the entrances. In some areas carts are connected by locking mechanisms that require the insertion of a coin or token to release an individual cart. Returning the cart to its designated area releases the coin to the customer.


Studies have shown that it is advisable for shoppers to sanitize the handles and basket areas prior to handling them or filling them with groceries due to high levels of bacteria that typically live on shopping carts.[2] This is due to the carts having a high level of exposure to the skin flora of previous users.


Most modern shopping carts are made of metal or a combination of metal and plastic and have been designed to nest within each other in a line to facilitate collecting and moving many at one time and also to save on storage space. The carts can come in many sizes, with larger ones able to carry a child. There are also specialized carts designed for two children, and electric mobility scooters with baskets designed for individuals with disabilities.


As of 2006, approximately 24,000 children are injured in the United States each year in shopping carts.[3] Some stores both in the U.S. and internationally have child carrying carts that look like a car or van with a seat where a child can sit equipped with a steering wheel and sometimes a horn. Such "Car-Carts" may offer protection and convenience by keeping the child restrained, lower to the ground, protected from falling items, and amused.[4]


Shopping carts are usually fitted with four wheels, however if any one wheel jams the cart can become difficult to handle. Most carts in the United States have swivel wheels at the front, while the rear wheels are fixed in orientation, while in Europe it is more common to have four swivel wheels. This difference in design correlates with smaller retail premises in Europe. The front part of the cart is often sectioned off in order to place household goods such as bleach, cleaning products etc. so that they do not mix with edible products.


An alternative to the shopping cart is a small hand-held shopping basket. A customer may prefer a basket for a small amount of merchandise. Small shops, where carts would be impractical, often supply only baskets, or may offer a small cart which uses an inserted shopping basket within the frame of the cart to provide either choice to a customer.


One of the first shopping carts was introduced on June 4, 1937, the invention of Sylvan Goldman, owner of the Humpty Dumpty supermarket chain in Oklahoma. One night, in 1936, Goldman sat in his office wondering how customers might move more groceries.[5] He found a wooden folding chair and put a basket on the seat and wheels on the legs. Goldman and one of his employees, a mechanic named Fred Young, began tinkering. Their first shopping cart was a metal frame that held two wire baskets. Since they were inspired by the folding chair, Goldman called his carts "folding basket carriers". Another mechanic, Arthur Kosted, developed a method to mass-produce the carts by inventing an assembly line capable of forming and welding the wire. The cart was awarded patent number 2,196,914 on April 9, 1940 (Filing date: March 14, 1938), titled, "Folding Basket Carriage for Self-Service Stores". They advertised the invention as part of a new No Basket Carrying Plan." Goldman had already pioneered self-serve stores and carts were part of the self-serve retail concept.[6]


The invention did not catch on immediately. Men found them effeminate; women found them suggestive of a baby carriage. "I've pushed my last baby," an offended woman informed Goldman.[citation needed] After hiring several male and female models to push his new invention around his store and demonstrate their utility, as well as greeters to explain their use, shopping carts became extremely popular and Goldman became a multimillionaire.[citation needed] In urban areas like New York City, where transporting groceries home from the store's parking lot is more likely to involve walking and/or a trip by public transportation than a car ride, privately owned carts resembling Goldman's design are still popular. Instead of baskets, these carts are built to hold the paper bags dispensed by the grocery store.


Another shopping cart innovator was Orla Watson,[7] who invented the swinging rear door to allow for "nesting" in 1946.[8][9][10] Orla Watson continued to make modifications to his original design. Advice from his trusted business partners Fred Taylor, a grocery store owner in Kansas City,[11] and George O'Donnell, a grocery store refrigeration salesman, and the incorporation of Watson's swinging door yielded the familiar nesting cart that we see today using the "double-decker" approach.[12] Goldman patented a similar version of the cart with only one basket rather than the double-decker feature, which he called the "Nest-Kart" in 1948, over one year after Watson filed for his patent.[11] The Nest-Kart incorporated the same nesting mechanism present on the shopping carts designed by Watson, and an interference investigation was ordered by Telescope Carts, Inc. alleging infringement of the patent in 1948.[11] After a protracted legal battle, Goldman ultimately recognized Watson's invention and paid one dollar in damages for counterfeit, in exchange for which Watson granted Goldman an exclusive operating license (apart from the three licenses that had already been granted).[11]


In 1909, Bessie DeCamp invented a seat belt for chairs, go-carts or carriages.[13] This was well before shopping carts with child seating areas were invented. Goldman introduced a child seating area on shopping carts in 1947.[14][15] For whatever reason, it wasn't until 1967 that seat belts for shopping carts were introduced by David Allen. It was high tech for the time, because it was a retractable seat belt.[16]


In 1946, Orla Watson devised a system for a telescoping (i.e., "nesting") shopping cart which did not require assembly or disassembly of its parts before and after use like Goldman's cart; Goldman's design up until this point required that the cart be unfolded much like a folding chair.[11] This cart could be fitted into another cart for compact storage via a swinging one-way rear door. The swinging rear door formed the basis of the patent claim, and was a major innovation in the evolution of the modern shopping cart. Watson applied for a patent on his shopping cart invention in 1946, but Goldman contested it and filed an application for a similar patent with the swinging door feature on a shopping cart with only one basket in 1948 which Goldman named the "Nest-Kart". After considerable litigation and allegations of patent infringement, Goldman relinquished his rights to the patent in 1949 to Watson and his company, Telescope Carts, Inc. realizing that the swinging rear door feature was the key to Watson's patent. Watson was awarded patent #2,479,530 on August 16, 1949.[17] In exchange, Goldman was granted an exclusive licensing right in addition to the three other licenses previously granted; Telescope Carts, Inc. continued to receive royalties for each cart produced by Goldman's company that incorporated the "nesting" design. This included any shopping cart utilizing his hinged rear door, including the familiar single basket "nesting" designs similar to those used in the present.[18] 041b061a72


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