Those suits are heavy and the last thing you need is an unruly kid pulling on your head gear or the top of your costume.
As more often than not the wearer of the costume has a head peice that is strapped on similar to a bicycle helmet, with a strap that goes under the chin.
But my question is where was the chaperone? in the first place to prevent such an incident from occuring.
I give a thumps up to the guy in the suit, protecting his personal space and maintaining the illusion, of this larger than life character.
The parents in my opinion are money hungry and just looking for a way to make a quick buck, from a large company such as Disney.
Disney loses round in Pooh case
Bloomberg News | Posted February 17, 2007 ADVERTISEMENTS
Walt Disney Co. lost a federal court ruling in its 16-year-old battle over the rights to the Winnie the Pooh characters.
U.S. District Judge Florence-Marie Cooper of Los Angeles, in an order filed Thursday, granted a request by Stephen Slesinger Inc., ruling that Disney and the granddaughter of the Pooh books' illustrator can't challenge Slesinger's claims to the rights.
The decision means Slesinger and Disney won't go to trial in April over the legitimacy of a 1983 licensing agreement, Andrew Skale, a lawyer for closely held Slesinger, said Friday. The ruling was filed under seal.
Disney, first in conjunction with the granddaughter of Pooh creator A.A. Milne and now with the granddaughter of original Pooh illustrator Ernest Shepard, has been trying to terminate Slesinger's rights to the characters under a 1998 copyright law. Slesinger acquired the rights from Milne in 1930.
So it looks like there might be a chance that Tigger wont even be in the parks in the future.