Many injuries can be avoided by taking preventive steps at home, on the road, and when you're at play.
Drowning is a silent killer. Dr. Martin blows his lifeguard whistle to keep you and your kids safe this summer.
Infants and children under age 4 are particularly at risk for choking on food or small objects because their upper airways are smaller, and they tend to explore things with their mouths.
Choking hazards in the home: round, firm foods, such as grapes and popcorn, and small
nonfood items, such as coins, balloons, and marbles.
Because most accidental child strangulations, chokings, and suffocations happen in
the home, it's important to carefully childproof your residence.
With a few cutting-edge tips from experts who use knives for a living -- top chefs
-- you can avoid the biggest danger of kitchen work.
Detailed information on bicycle, in-line skating, and skateboarding safety
Read on for specific safety and injury prevention tips for wheel sports--from biking
and inline skating to skateboarding and scooters.
You never know when you’re going to be in a car accident. That’s why you should use a car seat for your baby. Find out which car seats are right for your baby and how to use them correctly.
Sports is one of the leading causes of school-age children's eye injuries, but most
of those injuries are preventable.
The sports that cause the most injuries are basketball, baseball, pool sports, and
racket sports. But any sport that involves something that is fired or thrown can be
hazardous to the eyes.