Here are answers to the questions we hear the most. If you have a question, it might be answered here. If it’s not, please contact us and we’ll get you and answer asap. Ask a great question, an we will also post your question (and our answer) here. 🙂

What age group is djubi designed for?

Djubi appeals to all age groups, primarily for players 8+. We’ve had kids as young as 4 play with remarkable success. Grandparents play with their grandkids with ease. And it’s a massive hit on campuses.

A big part of our mission here at Djubi, is to encourage kids to get off the couch and get outside. We make a simple toy that anyone can play, and it gets kids active. With Childhood Obesity on the rise, and Childhood Obesity being a focus right now to decrease and eliminate, we are excited to see how Djubi can be a part. Let’s end child obesity and have fun at the same time!

Where can I play?

OK, be reasonable. Djubi is a phenominal beach toy, it’s perfect for backyards, large or small, gymnasiums, parks, and more. Djubi balls and racquets float, making it a huge hit on the beach. Djubi balls are soft enough to damage next-to-nothing. Next time you’re headed to the beach, park, or anywhere there’s some room, make sure Djubi is in your bag!

Is it safe?

We, at Djubi, have done everything we can to make all our products safe. The ball is made of a soft material, there are no sharp edges on the racquet, and the grip is designed for comfort and security. Please read the instructions to make sure you’re being safe. As with any toy, just take care to play reasonably, and you’ll have hours and hours of safe, good fun.

Djubi is CPSIA Certified.

Djubi has been tested and passed the following tests:
16 CFR 1500.48 Sharp Points
16 CFR 1500.49 Sharp Edges
16 CFR 1501 Small Parts – before and after conditioning as set forth in 16 CFR 1500.50
16 CFR 1500.44 – Flamability for Rigid and Pliable Solids
Lead content (EPA 3050B test)
Phthalate (DBP, BBP, DEHP, DINP, DNOP& DIDP) content

Meets ASTM D3421:1975 and ASTM F963-07e1standards

What in the world is "Djubi" all about?

“Djubi” is derived from the Aboriginal name for an animal more commonly known as a sugarglider. This animal is similar to a flying squirrel, yet it is a marsupial, which means the young are held in their mothers’ pouches (kangaroos are the most well-known marsupial). Sugarglider tails are as long as their bodies.

“The Djubi” ball has a tail as long as it’s body, it glides through air, and goes into a pouch. Pretty cool, huh?

Any more questions? We'll answer your question and add it here, if others will want to know as well.

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