This case involves a man who was invited by a friend to go for a swim in a pool owned by two homeowners who the friend knew. The man entered the south shallow end of the pool through full-width stairs and felt the slope of the bottom giving downward toward the north end of the pool. There were not any stairs at the other end of the pool, but there was a ladder which seemed to be a “deep end” ladder at the other end. The man thought that the pool had a regular shallow end/deep end configuration. The man got out of the shallow end and walked toward the other end of the pool and dove into the north end. The north end of the pool was actually shallow and was only 3½ feet deep. The pool actually had two shallow ends and a deep middle. The water depth in the north and south ends of the pool was less than 3 feet and the depth in the middle was 5 feet 7 inches. The man hit his head and suffered a severe spinal injury. His injury left him an incomplete quadriplegic who was confined to a wheelchair, requiring regular neuromuscular and functional electrical stimulation appointments. The man brought a product liability lawsuit against the installer of the pool claiming that the design of the swimming pool was dangerous and caused his paralysis.