6 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms, 1 partial bathroom
Lot: 3.75 acre(s)
110 Hawks Bend, Canton, GA 30115
Map and directions
One of a kind executive home on almost 4 plush acres with approximately 200′ of lake frontage. Enjoy gorgeous lake views year around from most rooms in this beautifully appointed custom home. Every upgrade imaginable including granite in gourmet kitchen & baths, rich hardwoods, slate flooring, custom designed lighting and so much more! Relax in your heated in-ground salt water pool or hot tub… or enjoy a good book by the outdoor fireplace (with gas logs)! Spacious basement has a finished bedroom, bathroom, den, rec room (plenty of room for a pool table & more) and unfinished area that is already studded & stubbed for kitchen, dining room & additional bedroom. This home has it all!
Listed by: Michelle Miller
Disclaimer: Information Deemed Reliable But Not Guaranteed.
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WASHINGTON D.C. – The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) announced earlier this year that a manufacturer of athletic shoes and apparel has agreed to pay the government a $1,000,000 civil penalty. This penalty, which has been provisionally accepted, is the largest for a Federal Hazardous Substances Act (FHSA) violation and follows a recall announced by CPSC and Reebok of 300,000 bracelets.
The penalty settles allegations that Reebok International Ltd., of Canton, Mass., imported and distributed charm bracelets that contained toxic levels of lead. The charm bracelets were provided as free gifts with the purchase of various styles of children’s footwear. In March 2006, a 4-year-old boy from Minneapolis who swallowed the bracelet’s heart-shaped pendant died.
The FHSA bans toxic levels of accessible lead in toys and other children’s products. CPSC’s enforcement policy urges manufacturers of children’s metal jewelry to keep lead content below 0.06% by weight.
“This civil penalty sends a clear message that the CPSC will not allow companies to put children’s safety at risk,” said CPSC Acting Chairman Nancy Nord. “Preventing dangerous metal jewelry from reaching the hands of children is a priority for our agency.
In agreeing to settle the matter, Reebok denies that it violated federal law.