The truth is, we’ve all had it happen to us, and it sucks.

The truth is the beanbag toss is a big no-no.

It’s the kind of thing that could put you in a bad mood and put you off doing anything.

You can’t just toss the bag into the air.

You have to make sure it’s well-balanced and it’s in the right place.

And that’s where your beanbag bag is going to get the most attention.

A study in the Journal of Applied Economics found that throwing a bag of bagels at your head for a while can actually cause some of your brain’s biggest problems, such as headaches, anxiety and depression.

There’s just one problem with the beanbags that make it so popular: They are super-easy to throw.

Inevitably, they end up being thrown all over the place.

That’s why the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission has launched an investigation into the bean bags.

They want to know how beanbags are being thrown on average.

The beanbag can be tossed as often as every two minutes, but some people will throw it for up to 30 minutes at a time.

And because the bean is more stable than a traditional bag, it’s less likely to fall over.

The ACCC says there are some people who are more prone to getting headaches after throwing the bean.

And the bean, it turns out, is a good conductor of pain.

The consumer watchdog is calling on companies to get better at ensuring beanbag tossing is safe and doesn’t result in injury or even death.

The Australian Competition & Consumer Commission is launching an investigation after hearing about beanbag throwingThe ACCCM is also asking companies to change the way they are encouraging people to toss beanbags.

If you want to ensure that beanbags don’t end up in your mouth, change your instructions.

For example, say you’re throwing a beanbag at your neck.

Make sure it isn’t more than two metres away from your head.

You might also want to make it clear that you can’t throw the bean into a crowd.

And if you’re tossing a bean in a restaurant, make sure the bean isn’t touching anyone’s food.

If that sounds too much like throwing a stick of dynamite at a barbecue, you might want to think again.

The ACCC is asking the ACCC to review its beanbag safety advice and to make recommendations for what companies should do to help make sure beanbag throwers aren’t at risk.

Topics:consumer-protection,consumer-law,safety-education,safety,harbour-2250,vic,australiaFirst posted November 20, 2019 07:42:39Contact Emily O’Reilly