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EZ-Stor Road Safety Cones

Safety cones aren’t exactly the most compact objects to carry in your trunk — sure, they stack, but they still take up a lot of space.  But a set of EZ-Stor collapsible road safety cones only take up one cubic foot of space, allowing you to pack more of the tools you need into your vehicle.

To increase nighttime visibility, each cone also integrates a cluster of LED interior lights. Rest assured, these 28″ safety cones still meet federal standards.

A set of four EZ-Stor collapsible road-safety cones with carrying case will set you back $150.

EZ-Stor Safety Cones [Emergency Responder Products]


5 Responses to Dude, Who Flattened My Safety Cone?

  1. Clinton says:

    I have two small 15″ collapsible cones in my van that I got from Harbor Freight. I think they were less than $10. Hardly ever need them but I decided I wanted them since for some reason people don’t seem to understand that the ADT van parked backwards in the ATM lane means that the ATM, which has it’s hood open and chest open, is not in service. Putting the cones out wards off the constant stream of, “is that machine working?” questions while I try and do my job. I’ve also put them in front of doors when I have a ladder on the far side of a door I’m unable to secure or prop open. More effective than a sign on the door.

  2. mike t,

    It doesn’t surprise me that amazon is cheaper than a site directed at emergency responders. I searched amazon, but I didn’t do a search for collapsible safety cones, I searched for EZ-Stor. I try to stick to the same brand otherwise it makes writing the post a mess, but maybe I should have done a little more homework — the second link looks very similar.


    Those are some great uses for safety cones. Reminds me of a Simpson’s rerun the other night. Apu had a Danger High Voltage sign on the Kwik-E-Mart bathroom door to keep people away. Same concept, people pay attention to things that are out of place.

  3. Zathrus says:

    Geek joke time — I’ve known a number of physics teachers/professors who would put a “DANGER! 1,000,000 Ohms!” sign on the door to the supplies closet. It was basically a test of whether or not you had a clue if you worried about it.

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