At least that's how Korean consumer products maker Samsung must be feeling.
The electronics giant, which has already recalled millions of Galaxy Note 7 smartphones following a spate of battery explosions, said it is aware of "potential safety issues" concerning the appliances.
Samsung provided a link for consumers to check if their serial number matches the models deemed defective.
Samsung has admitted to the issue on its website, and confirmed it is in talks with the U.S. watchdog.
The agency says the lower spin cycle lessens the risk of injuries or property damage due to the top-load washers becoming dislodged.
Given what seems to be a trail of toppling dominos behind Samsung recently, it nearly seems that someone is trying to sabotage their business.
U.S. regulators are warning owners of certain top-load Samsung washing machines of "safety issues", following reports of exploding appliances.
So far till now, over 21 people have filed a report on Samsung washing machine blowing up since past year.
Those who are a victim of any incident related to the faulty Samsung washing machines should report them to CSPC on their official website. Recent incidents have also shown that Samsung's Galaxy Note 2 and S7 Edge also share the same proclivity.
A woman was standing next to the top-loading machine when it exploded in April 8, 2016, per the publication. Her 4-year-old son was playing nearby.
"Samsung knowingly, affirmatively and actively misrepresented and concealed the true character, quality and nature of the washing machines and sold the washing machines into the stream of commerce as if they were safe for use", the lawsuit alleges.
Consumer Reports has "suspended" its recommended status for any Samsung top-loading washer that originally earned that designation.