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Mini Blind Wand Tilter for a 1 1/2" by 1 1/2" Headrail with a 1/8" Hex Hole (Z-0197)
Mini Blind Wand Tilter for a 1 1/2" by 1 1/2" Headrail with a 1/8" Hex Hole (Z-0197)

Mini Blind Wand Tilter for a 1 1/2" by 1 1/2" Headrail with a 1/8" Hex Hole (Z-0197)

Product ID: 7279 SKU: Z-0197

Regular price
$9.99 / Piece
Sale price
Unit price

This tilt mechanism fits into a 1 1/2" by 1 1/2" headrail and accommodates a 1/8" hexagon-shaped tilt rod.

This tilter has a metal shaft and plastic gear.

It comes with a sleeve and hook attached.

Black plastic and silver metal.

This tilt mechanism is discontinued and a limited quantity is available. 

Sold individually. 

Product ID 7279
SKU Z-0197
Color Silver
Sold By Piece
Material Metal
What's Included One wand tilt mechanism.
Headrail Size 1 1/2" X 1 1/2"
Tilt Rod Shape Hexagon
Tilt Rold Size 1/8"
Size of the Punch in the Head Rail 3/16"
Shape of the Punch in the Head Rail Round
How is Tilt Mechanism Operated? Wand
Gear Type and Material MetalPlastic
Headrail Size 1 1/2" X 1 1/2"
How Does Wand Attach to Tilt Mechanism? Hook and Sleeve
Blind Type Wood / Faux Wood / Venetian Blind
Brand Used by Multiple Brands
Product Line Used by Multiple Product Lines
Country of Manufacture Unknown
Weight (Pounds) 0.1300
Processing Time 1 Business Day
Shipping Origin Colorado Springs, CO
Eligible for Free Shipping on Orders Over $100 Yes
Warranty Information 90 Days
Eligible for a Return Yes
Window coverings that use a standard operating lift system are a strangulation hazard to kids.

  • Limiting access to cord is a simple way to make these window covering safer for kids.

  • Cords should be made as short as possible or 40% or less of the length of the window covering.
  • Keep all cords separate and only use one tassel per cord.
  • If your window covering uses cord condensers install within 3” of the cord lock.
  • Install cord cleats at least 5 feet above the ground and wrap your cords around them every time you raise your window covering.
  • Install safety washers to prevent hazardous loops from forming on blinds with accessible inner cords.
  • Replace cord tilt mechanisms with wand tilt mechanisms.

  • It is safest to replace corded window coverings with cordless window coverings with inaccessible cords (look for “Best for Kids” certification label), or remove corded window coverings.

  • Move all cribs, beds, furniture, and toys away from corded window coverings, preferably to another wall. Children can climb furniture to reach cords.


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