Balloon Care and Disclaimer

We use only the best quality latex balloon, bubble balloon and orbz balloon. However, because of the fragile nature of our balloon products, we will not be held responsible for the condition of such items after they have been handed over in good condition. This includes but not limited to: damage, leakage, burst, improperly handled/transported/stored items, exposure to heat or cool temperatures, exposure to outdoor elements, and other hazards 



  • Helium is sensitive to temperature changes. Cold air causes the helium to shrink, which makes the balloon appear to deflate, although it still floats. Heat can cause the helium to expand and the balloon to burst. For helium balloons to last longer, put it in cooling places (20°C is recommended) and avoid hot places/surfaces (e.g. car boot, under the hot sun or metal surfaces). Balloons may pop/deflate when the air inside expands much more than it could hold, especially for foil balloons as the material is non-stretchable. 

  • Avoid direct sunlight as the balloons may pop within an hour. The same result may occur indoors if balloons are exposed to direct sunlight through windows. Exposed to outdoor conditions, balloons will oxidise and clear balloons become cloudy quickly. Balloons will pop/deflate when it rains so always find a shelter.

  • Very cool environments may cause helium molecules to shrink, reducing the size and float time of balloons.

  • Do not place balloon in poor-ventilated places as it escalates the rate of deflation of the balloon. It is definitely not a good idea to leave them in a hot car for a long time. This is because helium molecules get expanded and balloon will eventually pop.

  • Indoors or outdoors, the constant flow of air around a balloon will increase the speed at which helium molecules escape through the wall of the balloon, resulting in reduced float time.

  • Balloons for ceilings: Lights, paint textures, irregular surfaces and even static can all pop balloons. If you are planning on placing your balloons on a ceiling, ensure that you test it first.

  • Helium is not toxic nor flammable, however inhaling of helium can result in loss of consciousness due to insufficient oxygen.

  • Uninflated or burst balloons can present a choking hazard and should never be left with children without supervision. Store balloons away from pets to ensure that they cannot get themselves tangled with balloon ribbons or accidentally ingest popped balloons or their decorative contents such as confetti, feathers, or other materials.