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These are the best cheap trampoline deals for August 2020

Now that the weather is warm, kids are getting outside and expending all of that pent-up energy from the months spent inside. Since school was canceled and kids were forced to forgo play dates and organized sports, many parents found themselves running out of ideas for entertaining the kids. What better way to get the kids active in the yard than with a cheap trampoline? Ordinarily, trampolines aren’t can be prohibitively expensive, but we have found some trampoline deals so good that you might just think again about purchasing this new toy for your kids.

Today’s Best Cheap Trampoline Deals

  • Toxz 12 Foot Kids Trampoline with Safety Enclosure Net$240, was $290
  • Ninasill 12 Foot Trampoline with Safety Enclosure Net$260, was $290
  • AMGYM 10 Foot Trampoline with Safety Enclosure Net$300, was $500
  • Skywalker 15 Foot Jump N’ Dunk Trampoline with Enclosure Net$800, was $1,000
  • AMGYM 15 Foot Trampoline with Safety Enclosure Net and Basketball Hoop$600, was $1,200

BCAN 3.33-Ft. Foldable Mini Trampoline with Adjustable Handrail

$130 $199
Expires soon
If you want a robust mini trampoline that both you and your kids can use to maximize your workouts, the BCAN 40-inch trampoline is the perfect workout companion, holding up to 330 pounds with ease.

DSFHO 4.7-Ft. Mini Trampoline with Safety Enclosure Net

$160 $189
Expires soon
Whether you're plus-sized or just big-boned, this DSFHO mini trampoline is a great option that's designed to hold up to an immense 500 pounds and up to three different people and kids with no problem.

Jump2It Kids 2-Person Mini Trampoline with Adjustable Handrail

$86 $107
Expires soon
Have two kids who can't share a single-person toy? This two-kid mini trampoline from HearthSong should do the trick, giving your children a toy they can share and never need to fight.

AMGYM 10 Foot Trampoline with Safety Enclosure Net

$299 $500
Expires soon
This 10 foot trampoline features 14mm thick EPE foam safety padding.

Merax 12-Ft. Trampoline with Safety Enclosure Net and Basketball Hoop

$480 $590
Expires soon
Get ready for the most explosive game of basketball yet with the 12-foot Merax trampoline, featuring a net-enclosed hoop for safe fun in the summer sun.

Zupapa 3.75-Ft. Exercise Trampoline with Adjustable Handrail

$160 $180
Expires soon
One of the best options if you want to get the most out of your workouts is the Zupapa 45-inch exercise trampoline that can hold up to 330 pounds with a handrail that can go up to 55 inches tall.

ORCC 15-Ft. Trampoline with Safety Enclosure Net

$790 $850
Expires soon
The ORCC 15-foot trampoline is an excellent backyard toy that can hold up to 400 pounds with its damage-resistant design, letting you bounce with glee without the fear of getting hurt.

Zupapa 4.5-Ft. Kids Trampoline with Safety Enclosure Net

$150 $160
Expires soon
If your kid's a budding adrenaline junkie, this Zupapa trampoline is the perfect gift, letting your kids jump as high as they can with practically no risk of getting hurt.

Pure Fun 3-Ft. Plush Trampoline with Handrail

$88 $120
Expires soon
Jumpstart your kids' daily dose of fun with this race-car inspired miniature trampoline from Pure Fun, equipped with a handrail to keep safety a major priority at all times.

How To Choose A Trampoline 

two girls jumping on a trampoline

In the past, trampolines were considered unsafe for kids, so parents were leery of buying one for their yard. But these days, trampolines come with safety nets and enclosures, making them much safer. However, there are still some things to consider before buying a trampoline for your family, such as how much space you have, who will be using the trampoline, what type of trampoline you want (including what kinds of safety features you want), and more.

Room for thought

The first thing to consider when thinking about buying a trampoline is how much space you have. Trampolines range in size from as small as seven feet around and as large as 15 feet around, so you will need to measure the free space in your yard to be sure you get one that fits. You also need to be sure the area that you want to place the trampoline is free of trees and branches, fences, debris, and is relatively level. You should also allow for several feet of lateral clearance around the entire trampoline.

Don’t bottom out

The next item to consider is who will be jumping on the trampoline. If the trampoline is for just the kids, you may want a different model than if Mom and Dad are going to use it as well. Every trampoline has Maximum User Weight recommendations, which is based on how heavy the jumpers are and how high they will jump. The goal is to ensure jumpers don’t touch the ground while jumping, which is called “bottoming out.” Generally, older kids and adults will need a trampoline with a higher Maximum User Weight, while younger kids will need a lower Maximum User Weight.

Spring fling

There are two different types of trampolines on the market — spring-based and springless. Springless designs use flexible composite rods that are underneath the surface of the trampoline and, thus, out of harm’s way. Springless trampolines tend to be safer and all but eliminate trampoline injuries, so this style may be best for smaller children. In terms of safety features, trampolines have come a long way over the years. Many feature spring covers (if the trampoline has springs) and have frames that are hidden beneath the jumping surface. Most also have soft mats around the edges to reduce impact.

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