"I told him I would just be horrified to bring my children in here while those are on display where they are," she said.
When she went into the shop again on Monday she said the handcuffs had not been moved from the shelves and the G-string packs had been moved to the next aisle over.
Mrs Parker said she was `just mortified' to see what she considered `sex toys' still in the children's aisle.
"I asked him, how many other parents have been offended by this?"
When the Manawatu Standard contacted Barri on Monday he refused to give his surname, but said he did not think the items were inappropriate.
"I think the parents need to take responsibility for their children, not the shop. We don't sell BB guns to children, we don't sell alcohol to under 18-year-olds ... but for the shop, the toy might be for a three-year-old child. Plus, the parents buy for the children," he said.
The adult items were still in the children's aisles when the Standard visited the shop yesterday morning.
New Zealand Retailers Association CEO John Albertson said while placement of stock was up to the store owner, it would be wise to listen to his customers' complaints