Equipment and furniture used by infants and babies in the home, car, and play area.
Devices used to protect and restrain infant and child automotive passengers.
Devices designed to provide personal protection against injury to individuals exposed to hazards in industry, sports, aviation, or daily activities.
Restraining belts fastened to the frame of automobiles, aircraft, or other vehicles, and strapped around the person occupying the seat in the car or plane, intended to prevent the person from being thrown forward or out of the vehicle in case of sudden deceleration.
A usually four-wheeled automotive vehicle designed for passenger transportation and commonly propelled by an internal-combustion engine using a volatile fuel. (Webster, 1973)
Accidents on streets, roads, and highways involving drivers, passengers, pedestrians, or vehicles. Traffic accidents refer to AUTOMOBILES (passenger cars, buses, and trucks), BICYCLING, and MOTORCYCLES but not OFF-ROAD MOTOR VEHICLES; RAILROADS nor snowmobiles.
Automotive safety devices consisting of a bag designed to inflate upon collision and prevent passengers from pitching forward. (American Heritage Dictionary, 1982)
Use of a device for the purpose of controlling movement of all or part of the body. Splinting and casting are FRACTURE FIXATION.
Damage inflicted on the body as the direct or indirect result of an external force, with or without disruption of structural continuity.
The enactment of laws and ordinances and their regulation by official organs of a nation, state, or other legislative organization. It refers also to health-related laws and regulations in general or for which there is no specific heading.
An increase in the rate of speed.
I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Kentucky" is a proper noun and not a term that has a medical definition. It is a state located in the eastern region of the United States. If you have any questions related to medical conditions or terminology, I would be happy to help answer those!
Freedom from exposure to danger and protection from the occurrence or risk of injury or loss. It suggests optimal precautions in the workplace, on the street, in the home, etc., and includes personal safety as well as the safety of property.
I'm sorry for any confusion, but the term "Tennessee" is not a medical concept or condition that has a defined meaning within the medical field. It is a geographical location, referring to a state in the United States. If you have any questions related to healthcare, medicine, or health conditions, I would be happy to help answer those!
The effect of environmental or physiological factors on the driver and driving ability. Included are driving fatigue, and the effect of drugs, disease, and physical disabilities on driving.
Failure of equipment to perform to standard. The failure may be due to defects or improper use.
Methods of creating machines and devices.
Organized efforts by communities or organizations to improve the health and well-being of the child.

A comparison of respiratory patterns in healthy term infants placed in car safety seats and beds. (1/29)

 (+info)

Child safety restraint use among children attending day care centers. (2/29)

 (+info)

Effectiveness of belt positioning booster seats: an updated assessment. (3/29)

 (+info)

Free child passenger restraints for patients in an urban pediatric medical home: effects on caregiver behavior. (4/29)

CONTEXT: Motor vehicle crashes are a leading cause of death in children despite the availability of effective child passenger restraints that reduce morbidity and mortality. Inappropriate restraint is more common in minority and low-income populations. Removing barriers by distributing child passenger restraint systems (CPRS) and providing education has been 1 approach to improve child safety. The objective of this study was to evaluate the efficacy of providing no-cost CPRS in combination with targeted education to improve restraint use for low-income, minority, and urban children in a medical home. DESIGN: This prospective, non-randomized, community-based cohort study used a certified car seat technician to provide CPRS and training to the caregivers of 101 children when those caregivers reported not owning the appropriate type of restraint system during the index clinic visit. RESULTS: In the first 3 months of follow-up, caregivers were 2.4 times more likely to report appropriate use of CPRS: relative risk 2.4 (95% confidence interval [CI] 1.7 to 3.5). Reported improvement declined slightly between months 4 and 9. CONCLUSIONS: Appropriate restraint significantly improved, yet rates remained suboptimal. Multifactoral approaches are needed to understand why the set of patients studied and other at-risk populations may not use child restraints properly even when given access and information.  (+info)

Relative benefits of population-level interventions targeting restraint-use in child car passengers. (5/29)

 (+info)

Abdominal injuries in belt-positioning booster seats. (6/29)

Previous studies have demonstrated that booster seats reduce the risk of abdominal injuries by improving the fit of the seat belt on young children and encouraging better posture and compatibility with the vehicle seat. Recently, several studies have reported cases of abdominal injuries in booster seated children questioning the protective effects of these restraints. The objective of this study was to examine cases of abdominal injuries in booster seated children through parametric modeling to gain a thorough understanding of the injury causation scenarios. The Partners for Child Passenger Safety and CIREN in-depth crash investigation databases were queried to identify children in belt-positioning booster seats with abdominal injuries. The injury causation scenarios for these injuries were delineated using the CIREN Biotab method. The cases were modeled, using MADYMO with variations in key parameters, to determine the ranges of loads and loading rates for the abdomen and thorax. A parametric study was completed examining the influence of pretensioners and load limiters on the injury metrics obtained. Query of the two databases revealed three cases involving abdominal injuries to booster seated children. Children in two of the cases sustained a thoracic injury (AIS 3/AIS 4) in addition to their abdominal injuries (AIS 2) and review of these cases pointed to the role of shoulder belt loading in the injury causation. Modeling of these cases revealed chest compressions and accelerations of 30-53 mm and 41-89 g, respectively and abdominal deflection and velocity of 7.0-13.3 mm and 1.2-2.2 m/s, respectively. Parametric study suggested that coupling shoulder belt load limiting and lap belt buckle pretensioning resulted in improved chest and abdominal metrics while reducing head excursion, indicating that these technologies may provide injury reduction potential to pediatric rear seat occupants.  (+info)

Performance evaluation of child safety seats in far-side lateral sled tests at varying speeds. (7/29)

Protection of children in Child Safety Seats (CSS) in side impact crashes has been a topic of recent studies. The objective of this study was to evaluate the performance of CSS in far-side impacts through a series of sled tests conducted at varying test speeds. Forty eight sled tests were conducted at three speeds (24 km/h, 29 km/h and 36 km/h), under two different CSS attachment conditions (LATCH and seat belt attached), using rear facing and forward facing CSS from four different manufacturers. Analyses were conducted to examine head retention within the CSS, velocity of the head as it passes an imaginary plane (cross over into other occupant space or door), lateral trajectory of the head and knee; head, chest and pelvis accelerations; neck and lumbar loads and moments. In addition to these parameters, the CSS were visually inspected for structural integrity after each test. Results from these sled tests highlighted the differential performance of CSS in far-side impacts. During the tests, all CSS experienced significant lateral movement irrespective of attachment type. In rear facing CSS tests, one of the designs failed as the seat disengaged from its base. In forward facing CSS tests, it was observed that the seat belt attached CSS experienced less rotational motion than the LATCH attached CSS. ATD head retention within the seat was not achieved with either CSS attachments at any speed. The findings from this study augment the current efforts to define regulatory sled setup procedure for far-side impact crashes involving children in CSS, which currently does not exist and will eventually further the protection of children in automobiles.  (+info)

Effectiveness of hands-on education for correct child restraint use by parents. (8/29)

 (+info)

"Infant equipment" is not a medical term per se, but rather refers to various devices and supplies used in the care and support of infants. Here are some examples of infant equipment with brief descriptions:

1. Infant car seat: A safety device designed to protect infants during vehicle transportation. It is required by law in many jurisdictions for newborns and young children to travel in a properly installed car seat.
2. Stroller: A wheeled vehicle that provides a convenient means of transporting infants and young children. Some strollers come with additional features such as reclining seats, sunshades, and storage baskets.
3. Baby monitor: An electronic device used to remotely monitor an infant's activities and sounds in a separate room. It typically consists of a transmitter unit near the baby and a receiver unit for the parent or caregiver.
4. Bassinet or cradle: A small bed designed specifically for newborns and young infants. It is often used during the first few months of life, providing a safe and cozy sleeping environment.
5. Diaper bag: A specialized bag designed to carry diapers, wipes, clothing, and other essential supplies for infant care while on-the-go.
6. Breast pump: A device used by breastfeeding mothers to express milk from their breasts. It can be manual or electric and is often used when a mother needs to provide expressed milk for her baby when she is away or unable to nurse directly.
7. Bottle warmer: An appliance that heats infant formula or breastmilk to a safe temperature for feeding.
8. Pacifier or dummy: A small, silicone or rubber teat used to soothe and comfort infants by providing something to suck on.
9. Infant tub: A specialized bathtub designed for bathing newborns and young infants. It often features a slanted design with a non-slip surface and a gentle slope for easy washing and rinsing.
10. Changing table or mat: A raised, flat surface used to change an infant's diaper. Some changing tables are built into dressers or cribs, while others are standalone units or foldable mats that can be placed on a bed or the floor.

A child restraint system (CRS) is a device designed to protect children from harm during vehicle collisions. Also known as child safety seats or car seats, CRSs are typically composed of a frame, cushioning, and harnesses or shields to secure the child in place. They are required by law in many jurisdictions and are an important part of keeping children safe while traveling in vehicles.

CRSs are designed to be used in conjunction with vehicle seat belts, and they come in a variety of sizes and styles to accommodate children of different ages, weights, and heights. Infant seats are designed for newborns and small babies, and they typically face the rear of the vehicle. Convertible seats can be used in both rear-facing and forward-facing positions, and they are suitable for larger infants and toddlers. Booster seats are designed for older children who have outgrown their convertible seats but are not yet large enough to use a seat belt alone.

When installing a CRS, it is important to follow the manufacturer's instructions carefully to ensure that it is used correctly. The harness or shield should be adjusted to fit snugly against the child's body, and the CRS should be secured tightly in the vehicle using the seat belt or LATCH system. It is also important to make sure that the CRS is positioned at the correct angle to prevent the child's head from flopping forward during a collision.

CRSs have been shown to be highly effective in reducing the risk of injury and death in vehicle crashes. According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), the use of CRSs reduces the risk of fatal injury by 71% for infants and 54% for toddlers. However, it is important to note that CRSs are not foolproof, and they should be used in conjunction with other safety measures, such as seat belts and airbags, to provide maximum protection for children in vehicles.

Protective devices, in the context of medical care, refer to equipment or products designed to prevent injury, harm, or infection to patients, healthcare workers, or others. They can include a wide range of items such as:

1. Personal Protective Equipment (PPE): Items worn by healthcare professionals to protect themselves from infectious materials or harmful substances, such as gloves, masks, face shields, gowns, and goggles.
2. Medical Devices: Equipment designed to prevent injury during medical procedures, such as tourniquets, safety needles, and bite blocks.
3. Patient Safety Devices: Items used to protect patients from harm, such as bed rails, pressure ulcer prevention devices, and fall prevention equipment.
4. Environmental Protection Devices: Equipment used to prevent the spread of infectious agents in healthcare settings, such as air purifiers, isolation rooms, and waste management systems.
5. Dental Protective Devices: Devices used in dental care to protect patients and dental professionals from injury or infection, such as dental dams, mouth mirrors, and high-speed evacuators.

The specific definition of protective devices may vary depending on the context and field of medicine.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Seat Belts" are not a medical term. They are an automotive safety device designed to secure the occupants of a vehicle against harmful movement that may result during a collision or a sudden stop. Seat belts are typically made of webbing material and consist of a lap belt that goes across the hips and a shoulder belt that goes over the shoulder and chest. When used correctly, seat belts help to reduce the risk of serious injury or death in automobile accidents.

I believe there might be a bit of confusion in your question as "automobiles" is a general term used to describe wheeled motor vehicles for transportation, and it's not typically a medical term with its own specific definition. However, I can provide you with some automobile-related terms that have medical implications:

1. **Driving fitness**: This refers to the physical and mental abilities required to operate a vehicle safely. Various medical conditions or treatments can impact driving fitness, such as seizure disorders, sleep apnea, certain medications, or alcohol/substance use disorders.
2. **Driving simulator**: A device used in research and rehabilitation settings that presents a realistic driving environment for assessing and training individuals with various medical conditions or disabilities affecting their ability to drive.
3. **Adaptive automobile equipment**: Devices designed to assist people with disabilities in operating vehicles, such as hand controls, wheelchair lifts, or pedal extensions.
4. **Transportation disadvantage**: A situation where an individual's medical condition, disability, or lack of access to suitable transportation limits their ability to obtain necessary healthcare services.
5. **Motor vehicle crash (MVC) outcomes**: Medical consequences resulting from motor vehicle crashes, including injuries and fatalities. These outcomes are often studied in public health and injury prevention research.

If you have a specific medical term or concept related to automobiles that you would like me to define or explain, please provide more details, and I will be happy to help.

Traffic accidents are incidents that occur when a vehicle collides with another vehicle, a pedestrian, an animal, or a stationary object, resulting in damage or injury. These accidents can be caused by various factors such as driver error, distracted driving, drunk driving, speeding, reckless driving, poor road conditions, and adverse weather conditions. Traffic accidents can range from minor fender benders to severe crashes that result in serious injuries or fatalities. They are a significant public health concern and cause a substantial burden on healthcare systems, emergency services, and society as a whole.

An air bag is a type of vehicle safety device that uses a inflatable cushion to protect occupants from collision forces in the event of a car accident. When a crash occurs, a sensor triggers the inflation of the air bag, which then rapidly deploys and fills the space between the driver or passenger and the steering wheel or dashboard. This helps to absorb the impact and reduce the risk of injury. Air bags are typically installed in the steering wheel, dashboard, and sides of the vehicle, and they can significantly improve safety in the event of a crash. However, air bags can also pose a risk of injury if they deploy improperly or in certain types of crashes, so it is important for drivers to understand how they work and when they are most effective.

Physical restraint, in a medical context, refers to the use of physical force or equipment to limit a person's movements or access to their own body. This is typically done to prevent harm to the individual themselves or to others. It can include various devices such as wrist restraints, vest restraints, or bed rails. The use of physical restraints should be a last resort and must be in accordance with established guidelines and regulations to ensure the safety and rights of the patient are respected.

A wound is a type of injury that occurs when the skin or other tissues are cut, pierced, torn, or otherwise broken. Wounds can be caused by a variety of factors, including accidents, violence, surgery, or certain medical conditions. There are several different types of wounds, including:

* Incisions: These are cuts that are made deliberately, often during surgery. They are usually straight and clean.
* Lacerations: These are tears in the skin or other tissues. They can be irregular and jagged.
* Abrasions: These occur when the top layer of skin is scraped off. They may look like a bruise or a scab.
* Punctures: These are wounds that are caused by sharp objects, such as needles or knives. They are usually small and deep.
* Avulsions: These occur when tissue is forcibly torn away from the body. They can be very serious and require immediate medical attention.

Injuries refer to any harm or damage to the body, including wounds. Injuries can range from minor scrapes and bruises to more severe injuries such as fractures, dislocations, and head trauma. It is important to seek medical attention for any injury that is causing significant pain, swelling, or bleeding, or if there is a suspected bone fracture or head injury.

In general, wounds and injuries should be cleaned and covered with a sterile bandage to prevent infection. Depending on the severity of the wound or injury, additional medical treatment may be necessary. This may include stitches for deep cuts, immobilization for broken bones, or surgery for more serious injuries. It is important to follow your healthcare provider's instructions carefully to ensure proper healing and to prevent complications.

"Legislation as Topic" is a legal term that refers to laws, regulations, or statutes related to medicine, healthcare, and the medical field. This can include legislation regarding the practice of medicine, patient rights, healthcare financing, medical research, pharmaceuticals, and public health, among other things. Essentially, "Legislation as Topic" covers any law or regulation that impacts the medical community, healthcare system, or individual patients. It is a broad category that can encompass many different areas of law and policy.

In the context of medicine and physiology, acceleration refers to the process of increasing or quickening a function or process. For example, heart rate acceleration is an increase in the speed at which the heart beats. It can also refer to the rate at which something increases, such as the acceleration of muscle strength during rehabilitation. In physics terms, acceleration refers to the rate at which an object changes its velocity, but this definition is not typically used in a medical context.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Kentucky" is not a medical term or condition. It is a geographical location, being the name of a state in the United States. If you have any questions related to medical conditions or terminology, I would be happy to try and help answer those for you!

In the context of healthcare, "safety" refers to the freedom from harm or injury that is intentionally designed into a process, system, or environment. It involves the prevention of adverse events or injuries, as well as the reduction of risk and the mitigation of harm when accidents do occur. Safety in healthcare aims to protect patients, healthcare workers, and other stakeholders from potential harm associated with medical care, treatments, or procedures. This is achieved through evidence-based practices, guidelines, protocols, training, and continuous quality improvement efforts.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Tennessee" is a proper noun and not a medical term or condition. It is the name of a state located in the southeastern United States. If you have any questions about medical conditions or terminology, I would be happy to help clarify those for you.

The medical definition of 'Automobile Driving' is the act of operating a motor vehicle, typically a car, on public roads or highways. This requires a set of cognitive, physical, and sensory skills to safely control the vehicle, navigate through traffic, and respond to various situations that may arise while driving.

Cognitive skills include attention, memory, decision-making, problem-solving, and judgment. Physical abilities encompass fine motor coordination, reaction time, strength, and flexibility. Sensory functions such as vision, hearing, and touch are also essential for safe driving.

Various medical conditions or medications can impair these skills and affect a person's ability to drive safely. Therefore, it is crucial for individuals to consult with their healthcare providers about any potential risks associated with driving and follow any recommended restrictions or guidelines.

Equipment failure is a term used in the medical field to describe the malfunction or breakdown of medical equipment, devices, or systems that are essential for patient care. This can include simple devices like syringes and thermometers, as well as complex machines such as ventilators, infusion pumps, and imaging equipment.

Equipment failure can have serious consequences for patients, including delayed or inappropriate treatment, injury, or even death. It is therefore essential that medical equipment is properly maintained, tested, and repaired to ensure its safe and effective operation.

There are many potential causes of equipment failure, including:

* Wear and tear from frequent use
* Inadequate cleaning or disinfection
* Improper handling or storage
* Power supply issues
* Software glitches or bugs
* Mechanical failures or defects
* Human error or misuse

To prevent equipment failure, healthcare facilities should have established policies and procedures for the acquisition, maintenance, and disposal of medical equipment. Staff should be trained in the proper use and handling of equipment, and regular inspections and testing should be performed to identify and address any potential issues before they lead to failure.

Equipment design, in the medical context, refers to the process of creating and developing medical equipment and devices, such as surgical instruments, diagnostic machines, or assistive technologies. This process involves several stages, including:

1. Identifying user needs and requirements
2. Concept development and brainstorming
3. Prototyping and testing
4. Design for manufacturing and assembly
5. Safety and regulatory compliance
6. Verification and validation
7. Training and support

The goal of equipment design is to create safe, effective, and efficient medical devices that meet the needs of healthcare providers and patients while complying with relevant regulations and standards. The design process typically involves a multidisciplinary team of engineers, clinicians, designers, and researchers who work together to develop innovative solutions that improve patient care and outcomes.

Child welfare is a broad term that refers to the overall well-being and protection of children. It encompasses a range of services and interventions aimed at promoting the physical, emotional, social, and educational development of children, while also protecting them from harm, abuse, and neglect. The medical definition of child welfare may include:

1. Preventive Services: Programs and interventions designed to strengthen families and prevent child maltreatment, such as home visiting programs, parent education classes, and family support services.
2. Protective Services: Interventions that aim to protect children from harm, abuse, or neglect, including investigations of reports of maltreatment, removal of children from dangerous situations, and provision of alternative care arrangements.
3. Family Reunification Services: Efforts to reunite children with their families when it is safe and in the best interest of the child, such as family therapy, parent-child visitation, and case management services.
4. Permanency Planning: The development of long-term plans for children who cannot safely return to their families, including adoption, guardianship, or other permanent living arrangements.
5. Foster Care Services: Provision of temporary care for children who cannot safely remain in their own homes, including placement with foster families, group homes, or residential treatment facilities.
6. Child Health and Development Services: Programs that promote the physical, emotional, and developmental well-being of children, such as health screenings, immunizations, mental health services, and early intervention programs for children with special needs.
7. Advocacy and Policy Development: Efforts to promote policies and practices that support the well-being and protection of children, including advocating for laws and regulations that protect children's rights and ensure their safety and well-being.

Current Vermont Child Passenger Safety Law reads as follows: "23 V.S.A. § 1258... Child Restraint Systems Primary Law (a) No ... Children between ages one and eight must be restrained in a child passenger safety restraint 3. Children remain in a restraint ... 35,000 to Vermont to Boost Child Passenger Safety". www.theautochannel.com. "23 V.S.A. § 1258. Child restraint systems; persons ... a child eight through 18 years of age shall be restrained in a safety belt system or a child passenger restraining system. ...
A Papoose board can be used for babies and young children. Chemical restraints are drugs that are administered to restrict the ... The Mandt System. Non Abusive Psychological and Physical Intervention (NAPPI). Non-Violent Crisis Intervention (NVCI) ... Sedation Locking clothing Restraint chair Spit hood "Use of Restraints". 15 Nov 2016. "Physical Restraints: Patient Who Had ... Face down restraints are used more often on women and girls than on men. 51 out of 58 mental health trusts use restraints ...
The Prohibition of Child Marriage Act, 2006 Samskara (rite of passage) Dowry system in India Muslim Women (Protection of Rights ... "The Child Marriage Restraint Act in India". divorcelawyerindia.com. Archived from the original on 7 January 2019. Retrieved 27 ... The Guardianship For Marriage was repealed in 1978 after the Child Marriage Restraint Amendment was passed. This was an ... In some Hindu systems of marriage, there is no role for the state as marriage remained a private affair within the social realm ...
"Use of Child Restraint Systems on Aircraft" (PDF). Ntsb.gov. December 9, 2010. Archived (PDF) from the original on October 8, ... "Children's Day". Eleven children, including one lap child, died. Many of the children were traveling alone. Rescuers did not ... The number-three system was dented but not penetrated. Of the four children deemed too young to require seats of their own (" ... Though it is no longer on the "most wanted" list, providing aircraft restraints for children younger than age two is still ...
In the 1970s, Takata developed child restraint systems. In the 1980s the company changed its name to "Takata Corporation" and ... The surviving assets were sold to its largest competitor, Chinese owned and U.S. (Michigan) based Key Safety Systems, for about ... It was acquired by Key Safety Systems.[citation needed] Takata was founded in 1933 in Shiga Prefecture, Japan, by Takezo Takada ... On April 11, 2018, following the completion of Key Safety System's acquisition of Takata, the company announced that the ...
2000 New active front head restraints; rear child-seat anchors; one-touch open/close operation for the standard moonroof and ... A newly optional nav system with dashboard touch-screen replaced a simpler, non-video system. The 10th Anniversary Touring ... Standard electronics include: CD, 8 speaker Bose audio system, trip computer, rear view parking camera system, and voice- ... It was the first Infiniti with laser autonomous cruise control system. 1129 Q45s were sold in the United States for 2005. The ...
... and a state-of-the-art audio system. The new staging system serves as the structural artistic centerpiece for CityWalk. It ... "环球城市大道 正式向公众开放". Beijing Youth Daily. 2021-09-04. Archived from the original on 2021-10-17. Retrieved 2021-09-07. "定了!北京环球度假区9月 ... "Autopsy: Police restraints killed Winter Haven man". theledger.com. "English & Chinese Floor Map". Archived from the original ... "5 Towers" is an interactive outdoor concert venue on Universal CityWalk, featuring a technologically
It has also supported child marriage and opposes the Child Marriage Restraint Act. It supports marriage age as 15 but says we ... 2009 as they believe it will infringe on the Madrasa System of Education. ... The Board has also objected to the Right of Children for Free and Compulsory Education Act, ...
The Child Marriage Restraint Act of 1929: Restricted marriages of children below a certain age. The Hindu Married Women's Right ... Thirdly, the brothers of the joint family system in the Daya Bhaga recognize their right to dispose of their shares at their ... John Mayne, in 1910, wrote that the classical Hindu law has the oldest pedigree of any known system of jurisprudence. Mayne ... 1726 - Charter by King George I This is where the British judicial system in India began. Made important changes to judicial ...
Doug Nairne and Nick Martin, "At-risk kids swamp system: study", Winnipeg Free Press, 30 April 1998, A6. Nick Martin, "Sick ... Treena Khan, "Tax restraint spells layoffs for teachers", Winnipeg Free Press, 17 April 1997, A10. Nick Martin, "Deal allows ... Mário Jorge Santos was appointed to a two-year term on a committee overseeing the Winnipeg School Division Children's Heritage ... Mário Jorge Santos proposed a motion to have professional wrestlers deliver anti-drug and stay-in-school messages to children ...
Into the Light: New Approaches to Reducing the Use of Seclusion and Restraint with Wisconsin Children. Madison, WI: Disability ... support and transition children with disabilities, birth to 26. The WI Special Education Mediation System is a collaborative ... Into the Light: New Approaches to Reducing Seclusion and Restraint with Wisconsin Children (2009) OSEP IDEA Partnership ... family members and youth in the personnel development system that promotes shared capacity to engage, ...
Technical tests regularly include cars, tyres, child restraint systems, pedelecs, safety helmets, and accessories such as roof ...
In the mid-1990s, Henderson authored a large study of child restraint system performance in actual car crashes. He also wrote a ... He was instrumental in introducing enforced fitment and use of seatbelts in Australia, improvements in child restraints and ... adult and child and baby restraints, and safety work harnesses. Grennan, Harvey (14 November 2008). "The race for safety". ... "Protecting children in car crashes: The Australian experience" (PDF). National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. Retrieved ...
The main safety restraint is a buzz bar system, which locks into one of five positions. Huss recommends that riders be at least ... Because it is a relatively mild thrill ride, it is a good ride for younger children or beginning riders who aren't up to riding ...
A child safety seat, sometimes called an infant safety seat, child restraint system, child seat, baby seat, car seat, or a ... "Seat belts & child restraints". VicRoads. August 4, 2014. Retrieved August 5, 2018. "Child restraints < Children < NSW Centre ... children age 12 years and below who are smaller than 1.50 m (4 ft 11 in) are required to use "child restraint systems" or child ... tall in vehicles must be restrained by an approved child restraint system suitable for the child's size. In practice, child ...
Bennett, Paul (May 1988). "Taming "Bad Boys" of the "Dangerous Class": Child Rescue and Restraint at the Victoria Industrial ... Iozzo, Alessandra (2000). In the 'Best Interests of the Child?' : The Industrial School System in late Nineteenth and Early ... Under his watch, the TDSB eliminated many secretarial positions, phased out school-community advisors, child and youth ... This school is allowing children to skip class so that they can pray during school hours in a secular public school system, all ...
So we will try to live with a rating system". Lieberman stated "'the video game industry had practiced self-restraint before ... On the other hand, Nintendo wanted to keep games on their system appropriate for families and children, and required Acclaim to ... Prior to 1994, the video game industry did not have a unified content rating system. Entering 1993, the Children's Advertising ... Sega debuted their system in June 1993 just prior to the release of Mortal Kombat for the Genesis, knowing the ratings system ...
... which is why children should properly be utilizing the Child Restraint System instead. This system includes a booster seat and ... CRABI is a child dummy used to evaluate the effectiveness of child restraint devices, including seat belts and air bags. There ... It also suggests that restraints have a bigger impact on safety than seating positions. A lap belt used on children will not ... In Discovery Kids children's educational series Crash Test Danny, the title character is a living crash test dummy, played by ...
... restraint systems and child restraint devices". Official Journal of the European Union. 965/2012: L/296 116. Retrieved 9 ... "upper torso restraint system" (UTR system), for each passenger seat. Two more recommendations from the AAIB investigators of ... Other personnel in the air traffic control system asked other commercial aircraft in the area to attempt to make radio contact ... The UK's Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) had conducted a study on the benefit of requiring upper torso restraints (UTR, i.e., ...
Together they had three children (one of whom is the painter Tom Hammick), and also brought up his two children from a previous ... Hammick's was the first bookshop to use a computerised ordering system, and soon expanded to become a small independent chain. ... and unusually assured in their restraint'. For many years she took part in the Poetry Society's 'Poet in Schools' scheme, and ... She was one of a pair of identical twins: her sister Amanda Vesey is a well-known children's writer and illustrator. Her early ...
... restraint systems and child restraint devices". Official Journal of the European Union. 965/2012: L/296 116. Retrieved 9 ... "Airline to offer cheaper travel for youngsters in bid to fill seats". Shetland News. 11 December 2019. Retrieved 12 December ...
"What we Know Now that we Didn't Know Then About the Criminal Justice System's Involvement in Families with whom Child Welfare ... Some prisoners refuse to go to childcare events or funerals because of the humiliation the restraints show. Women in Britain ... Sleep disorders and behavioral problems tend to be present on children with mothers in prison. Moreover, a study run by Child ... Black and Hispanic children were part of the 1.7 million children whose parents were incarcerated during that span. ...
I can't have my son back, but we want there to be a fair trial and a just legal system. Let my son be the last, and no more ... I'm asking the demonstrators not to use violence, and I am calling on the police to behave with restraint and tolerance. ... had gone on an outing with his wife and three small children to a playground. While there, he noticed some teens beating up a ... "We're all mourning the tragic death of the youth Solomon Teka... I know that there are problems that need to be solved. We have ...
Vincent for the children of the Irish poor, who worked as domestics on the numerous estates that populated Riverdale at the ... Instead it was leased to the New York City School system in September 1915. When the building of P.S. 81 was completed in 1926 ... Murray built a school, called Lavelle Hall, but because of financial restraints, could not open it when built. ... In 1915, the congregation numbered "464 men, women and children." Rev. James F. Kiley (1890-1905), "founder and first rector" ...
... the military court system, and its treatment of Palestinian youth. "Israel's jailing of a child for eight months -- for calling ... "Acts of Resistance and Restraint Defy Easy Definition in the West Bank". The New York Times. 22 December 2017. Archived from ... and ill-treatment of children endemic in Israel's military justice system. Ahed Tamimi is now free, but hundreds of Palestinian ... "when suddenly the kid [Tamimi] doesn't fit into those stereotypes-when she actually looks like a European kid or an American ...
... whiplash injury and child restraint systems standards and requirements. The number of deaths due to road accidents in India is ... "Bharat NCAP car safety rating system protocol to be finalized soon". RushLane. Retrieved 17 February 2022. (Wikipedia articles ... child lock, and Electronic Stability Control. India has seen more road deaths per year than any other nation since 2006, ... Side impact testing Pedestrian protection testing Rear impact testing Child dummy dynamic crash testing Points would be awarded ...
Use of child restraint systems has brought the approximate incidence of pulmonary contusion in children in vehicle accidents ... Child restraints such as carseats protect children in vehicle collisions from pulmonary contusion. Equipment exists for use in ... The rates of certain types of injury mechanisms differ between children and adults; for example, children are more often hit by ... Pulmonary contusion has been found in 53% of children with chest injuries requiring hospitalization. Children in forceful ...
... on the other hand into monopoly and the restraint of trade. There are only two alternatives to this system: socialism, which ... Belloc's writings encompassed religious poetry and comic verse for children. His widely sold Cautionary Tales for Children ... In his youth, Belloc had initially been loyal to the nature of French republicanism, seeing it as a patriotic duty. Michael ... Supposedly for children, they, like Lewis Carroll's works, are more to adult and satirical tastes: "Henry King, Who chewed bits ...
This includes restraints due to poverty and child labour, socio-economic constraints, lack of parental involvement and ... Harmful practices like child marriage and predetermined gender roles are cultural hindrances. School and Education System Level ... School systems are rethinking the knowledge and skills students need for success, and the educational strategies and systems ... An article in The New York Times highlighted how education systems, especially the public school system, tend to cause ...
Though children do not follow their parents' footsteps as much as they once did, parents still mold their children's attitudes ... The development of organizations may come through the formulation of new laws and regulations or new systems. Each new step of ... The family educates the younger generation and transmits social values like self-restraint, responsibility, skills, and ... It also equips youth with the mental capacity to devise ways and means to improve productivity and enhance living standards. ...
The objective is to determine whether responses and injury risks for pediatric occupants in child restraint systems (CRS) are ... The objective is to determine whether responses and injury risks for pediatric occupants in child restraint systems (CRS) are ... The Roles of Vehicle Seat Cushion Stiffness and Length in Child Restraint System (CRS) Performance 2020-01-0977. ... "The Roles of Vehicle Seat Cushion Stiffness and Length in Child Restraint System (CRS) Performance," SAE Int. J. Adv. & Curr. ...
Babyride Car Seat Recalls - Recalled Child Restraint Systems. Babyride Car Seat Recalls - Recalled Child Restraint Systems. ... 213, "CHILD RESTRAINTS SYSTEMS.". Consequence: IMPROPERLY ROUTED BELTS COULD RESULT IN INJURY TO THE CHILD IN THE EVENT OF A ... THE BELT ROUTING LABEL WITH THE "HORIZONTAL REFERENCE LINE" IS INCORRECTLY PLACED ON THE CHILD RESTRAINT SYSTEM WHICH FAILS TO ... IS RECALLING CERTAIN BABYRIDE INFANT CHILD RESTRAINT SYSTEMS, MODEL 374199, MANUFACTURED ON DECEMBER 18, 2008. ...
Several consumer, health and safety organizations joined with victims and survivors of crashes to send a letter to the U.S. Senate outlaying grave concerns regarding the "safety title" of the highway bill. Here is a list of the "worst of…. read more ...
... SKYDDSSYSTEM FOER BARN I ... Passive restraint systems; Questionnaires; Restraint systems; Safety; Seats; Specifications; Tests. * Uncontrolled Terms: ... ITRD Terms: 1758: Child; 3840: Installation; 9147: Interview; 1466: Passive safety system; 1476: Safety belt; 1388: Seat (veh) ... As a part of a series of studies investigating the use of rearward-facing car child seats, a study was carried out in which ...
... this show felt like a celebration of restraint, order and the creative limits within all of that. Heres everything else you ...
Background information on child restraint systems for children under age of two on board commercial aircrafts. ... Transport Canada is conducting a review to consider the risks and benefits of making Child Restraint Systems (CRS), such as car ... Transport Canada conducted a comprehensive examination of mandating Child Restraint Systems and found that:. *There is very low ... issued a national exemption to give travelers a range of options for restraint systems they can use for infants and children ...
Child restraint systems. A child restraint system or child car seat or baby carrier can be used on board to increase the ... Flying with children. Its great that you are planning to take your next flight with your child. Wed like to give you a few ... Keeping children entertained on long flights. Children can quickly get bored - to prevent this from happening we have put ... Childrens menus - delicious treats on board. A friendly pretzel face, fresh noodles and colourful desserts. They look fun ...
Please note that the child restraint system is your property and therefore also your responsibility. ... but as parents you are welcome to bring your own car seats or baby baskets on board with you for your children. ... Unfortunately Lufthansa is unable to provide you with child restraint systems, ... Child restraint systems. Please understand that Lufthansa is unable to provide you with child restraint systems, but as parents ...
Child Restraints / Child Restraint Systems. GMC Terrain 2018-2023 Owners Manual / Seats and Restraints / Child Restraints / ... A child can be seriously injured or killed in a crash if the child is not properly secured in the child restraint. Secure the ... Rear-Facing Infant Restraint. A rear-facing child restraint provides restraint with the seating surface against the back of the ... To help reduce the chance of injury, the child restraint must be secured in the vehicle. Child restraints must be secured in ...
Shaw, C E and Fluke, D M "A Proposed Campaign To Increase The Use Of Restraint Systems For Young Children Who Ride In Cars" vol ... Shaw, C E and Fluke, D M "A Proposed Campaign To Increase The Use Of Restraint Systems For Young Children Who Ride In Cars" 98 ... Shaw, C E and Fluke, D M (1983). A Proposed Campaign To Increase The Use Of Restraint Systems For Young Children Who Ride In ... Title : A Proposed Campaign To Increase The Use Of Restraint Systems For Young Children Who Ride In Cars Personal Author(s) : ...
Installing a Child Restraint System (CRS) WARNING Before installing your Child Restraint System always: Read and follow the ... Hyundai Tucson - Fourth generation (NX4) - (2020-2023) - Owners Manual / Seats & Safety System / Child restraint system (CRS) ... Children Always in the Rear WARNING Always properly restrain children in the vehicle. Children of all ages are safer when ... Air bag - supplemental restraint system Drivers front air bag Passengers front air bag Side air bag Curtain air bag The ...
Secure pediatric patients in this Deluxe pediatric-child restraint 5-pt webbing strap harness seat-system, attaches to most ... Child Restraint Seat/System (Royal Blue). The Deluxe Pedi-Save Pediatric Child Restraint Seat/System is an innovative child ... restraint seat-system that easily attaches to most gurneys for safe and secure medical transport. Its unique design offers the ...
Child restraint systems with tether strap. BMW 3 Series G20 (2018-2023) Owners Manual / Transporting children safely / Child ... Warning If the rear backrest is not locked, the protective effect of the child restraint system is limited or there is none. In ... Warning If the upper retaining strap is incorrectly used for the child restraint system, the protective effect can be reduced. ... NOTICE The anchors for the upper retaining straps of child restraint systems are only provided for these retaining straps. When ...
Standard system. Advanced. Seat belts & child restraints. Seat belt reminders. G. Key ... System details. *Standard Toyota Safety Sense 2.5: Pre-Collision System with Pedestrian Detection ... System details. *standard Toyota Safety Sense 2.5: Pre-Collision System with Pedestrian Detection ... System details. *standard Toyota Safety Sense 2.5: Pre-Collision System with Pedestrian Detection ...
Standard system. Not tested. Seat belts & child restraints. LATCH ease of use. G ... This system meets the requirements for forward collision warning.. *In the 12 mph IIHS test, this vehicle avoided a collision. ... How the head restraint & seat test is conducted. Currently, IIHS tests apply only to front seats. ... This vehicle has 2 rear seating positions with complete child seat attachment (LATCH) hardware. ...
Child restraint systems in automobiles. Side-impact collisions. Permanent Link. http://digital.library.wisc.edu/1793/65873 ... Children are still being injured in side impact crashes due to the child restraint device moving toward the direction of impact ... The purpose of this research project was to examine the performance of rear-facing child restraint devices (RFCRD) involved in ... Child restraint devices (CRDs) are being installed in the center seating position of vehicles because it is thought to be the ...
Existence of a national child-restraint law. Published. 2017. Europe. Azerbaijan. No. Child restraint systems are only required ... Since 2017, child restraint systems are the only form of restraint allowed for children under 7 years old (before the 2017 ... weight under which only child restraint systems can be used. Existence of a national child-restraint law. Published. 2017. ... For children under 10 years, the legislation refers to the use of child restraint system (CRS) where available and appropriate ...
... - Chicago Car Accident Lawyer ... Child Restraint Systems: The Right Seat, The Right Size, The Right use. Pursuant to the Illinois Child Passenger Protection Act ... Often times, injuries to child passengers may still occur, despite proper use of the proper child restraint system. There may ... However, use of a child restraint system is only the first step in protecting your most precious cargo in the event of a motor ...
Child Restraint System. There are different types of rearward-facing Child Restraint Systems: infant-only Child Restraint ... When selecting a Child Restraint System for your child, always:. *Make sure the Child Restraint System has a label certifying ... Kia Soul: Child restraint system (CRS) / Selecting a Child Restraint System (CRS). Kia Soul (SK3) 2020-2023 Owners Manual / ... Child restraint system types. There are three main types of Child Restraint Systems: rearward-facing, forward- facing and ...
Installing a child-restraint system without removing the head restraint is dangerous. The child-restraint system cannot be ... In a collision, the tether strap could come off and loosen the child-restraint system. If the child-restraint system moves it ... Child-Restraint System Types. In this owners manual, explanation of child-restraint systems is provided for the following ... Due to variations in the design of child-restraint systems, vehicle seats and seat belts, all child-restraint systems may not ...
"We see a system that is broken. Childrens needs are going unmet in schools and staff are struggling to cope. ... The four children from England and Wales have all been subjected to restraint and/or seclusion in schools, which has caused ... The report says the government should ensure that schools count the number of children subject to restraints and seclusion, as ... The role of regulators in scrutinising the use of restraint. *The consistency across local authorities in responding with child ...
Never install a rear-facing child restraint system on the front passenger seat. A forward-facing child restraint system should ... Put a child on the child restraint system and secure the child, complying with the instructions provided by the child restraint ... 2. Remove the child restraint system.. 3. When reinstalling a child restraint system, make sure the seatback does not press the ... 3. If you must install the child restraint system on the front passenger seat, put the child restraint system putting your ...
Nissan Maxima Owners Manual / Safety-Seats, seat belts and supplemental restraint system / Child safety ... Unbuckle the seat belt to release the child. If the seat belt cannot be unbuckled or is already unbuckled, release the child by ... If the seat belt becomes wrapped around a childs neck with the ALR mode activated, the child can be seriously injured or ... NORMAL OPERATING CONDITION Description AUTO LIGHT SYSTEM The auto light system may not turn the headlamp ON/OFF immediately ...
Current Vermont Child Passenger Safety Law reads as follows: "23 V.S.A. § 1258... Child Restraint Systems Primary Law (a) No ... Children between ages one and eight must be restrained in a child passenger safety restraint 3. Children remain in a restraint ... 35,000 to Vermont to Boost Child Passenger Safety". www.theautochannel.com. "23 V.S.A. § 1258. Child restraint systems; persons ... a child eight through 18 years of age shall be restrained in a safety belt system or a child passenger restraining system. ...
The number-three system was dented but not penetrated.[31]. Restraints for children Edit Of the four children deemed too young ... "Use of Child Restraint Systems on Aircraft" (PDF). Ntsb.gov. December 9, 2010. Archived (PDF) from the original on October 8, ... "Childrens Day". Eleven children, including one lap child, died.[23] Many of the children were traveling alone.[24] ... "Child and Youth Transportation Safety". www.ntsb.gov. Archived from the original on November 17, 2018. Retrieved August 29, ...
Use a child restraint system appropriate for the child, until the child becomes large enough to properly wear the vehicles se ... Child restraint systems. Toyota Sienna 2010-2023 Owners Manual / For safety and security / For safe use / Child restraint ... A child restraint system for a small child or baby must itself be properly restrained on the seat with the LATCH anchors or the ... Studies have shown that installing a child restraint system on a rear seat is much safer than installing one on the front ...
Child restraint system / Installing a Child Restraint System (CRS) / Lower Anchors and Tether for Children (LATCH) System ... Installing a Child Restraint System (CRS). WARNING Before installing your child restraint system always: Read and follow the ... Securing a child restraint with the LATCH anchors system. To install a LATCH-compatible child restraint in either of the rear ... Hyundai Tucson: Installing a Child Restraint System (CRS) / Lower Anchors and Tether for Children (LATCH) System. Hyundai ...
... usage and seating location of children in crash-involved passenger cars were estimated using National Accident Sampling System ... Whether drivers of cars were restrained or not appears to play a dominant role in whether child passengers were likewise ... restraint usage by children dropped only slightly. If, however, the driver was unrestrained, restraint usage by children ... In contrast, the restraint usage of older children was dramatically influenced by the drivers restraint usage. If the driver ...
If a LATCH-type child restraint is not attached to anchors, the child restraint will not be able to protect the child correctly ... children and infants are safer when properly restrained in a child restraint system or infant restraint system secured in a ... children and infants are safer when properly restrained in a child restraint system or infant restraint system secured in a ... LATCH attachments on the child restraint are used to attach the child restraint to the anchors in the vehicle. The LATCH system ...
Newroutes Child Airplane Safety Travel Harness - The Safety Restraint System Will Protect Your Child from Dangerous…. Amazon. ... Newroutes Child Airplane Safety Travel Harness - The Safety Restraint System Will Protect Your Child from Dangerous… quantity. ... Home / Baby / Baby Care / Newroutes Child Airplane Safety Travel Harness - The Safety Restraint System Will Protect Your Child ... Be the first to review "Newroutes Child Airplane Safety Travel Harness - The Safety Restraint System Will Protect Your Child ...
  • As a part of a series of studies investigating the use of rearward-facing car child seats, a study was carried out in which problems in connection with the installation of the seats were investigated. (trb.org)
  • Transport Canada is conducting a review to consider the risks and benefits of making Child Restraint Systems (CRS), such as car seats, mandatory on board commercial flights for children under 2 years old. (canada.ca)
  • Seats and lap belts on board today's commercial aircraft are not well suited to safely restrain infants or children under a certain weight and/or height. (canada.ca)
  • Adults travelling with an infant or child may choose to restrain them in a CRS such as car seats designed for use on board an aircraft. (canada.ca)
  • The International Civil Aviation Organization , a specialized agency of the United Nations, has not set an international standard requiring the use of car seats for infants or children. (canada.ca)
  • Please understand that Lufthansa is unable to provide you with child restraint systems, but as parents you are welcome to bring your own car seats or baby baskets on board with you for your children. (lufthansa.com)
  • There may be restrictions for aircraft safety reasons (e.g. seats in emergency exits or seats with airbag system). (lufthansa.com)
  • For information about currently available child seats, TÜV Rheinland publishes an overview on its website at the following link, https://www.tuv.com/landingpage/en/manufacturer-of-child-seats/ Child restraint systems that consist only of belts attached over and/or around the backrest of the seat cannot be used on board. (lufthansa.com)
  • If an adult is traveling with more than two children aged under 24 months, it must be ensured that enough seats are booked and that the passengers provide child restraint systems. (lufthansa.com)
  • Child restraints must be secured in vehicle seats by lap belts or the lap belt portion of a lap-shoulder belt, or by the LATCH system. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • Driver's front air bag Passenger's front air bag Side air bag Curtain air bag The vehicles are equipped with a Supplemental Air Bag System for the driver's seat and front passenger's seats. (tucsondatamanu.com)
  • The safety risks involved encompass both car seats that are too large for the child, and therefore may not protect against injuries in the event of a collision, as well as car seats that the child has outgrown. (zneimerlaw.com)
  • Keep your children in booster seats until they are big enough to fit in a seat belt properly. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • Children of all ages are safer when riding in the rear seats. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • This is done through annual training of new technicians, yearly training of existing technicians, creating and supporting fitting stations, holding open-to-the-public inspections, a telephone hot-line for all things CPS (Child Passenger Safety) related, a website, hands on help for children with special medical needs, displays at public events and media campaigns, and distribution of low-cost car seats to children in need and at risk. (wikipedia.org)
  • BeSeatSmart started in 1994 as the KISS (Kids in Safety Seats) program. (wikipedia.org)
  • Vermont received more than 6,000 free seats from Ford Motor Company, General Motors and Safe Kids Worldwide due to the performance of the program. (wikipedia.org)
  • Use booster seats for kids until they pass the 5 step booster test - somewhere between ages 8 and 12. (wikipedia.org)
  • The LATCH system eliminates the need to use seat belts to secure the child restraint to the rear seats. (htmanual.net)
  • Since the latest available NASS data are for the 1995 calendar year, it is too soon to know whether the recent wide-spread publicity urging that children be placed in the back seats of vehicles is being heeded. (sae.org)
  • LATCH-compatible rear-facing and forward-facing child seats can be properly installed using either the LATCH anchors or the vehicle's safety belts. (ccaptiva.com)
  • Booster seats use the vehicle's safety belts to secure the child in the booster seat. (ccaptiva.com)
  • Fits every size seats of plane and takes about one minute to install,it keeps child as safe as a car seat. (funamazongadgets.com)
  • Children should always ride in the rear seats. (htucson4.com)
  • ■ Fixing the top tether strap to the anchor bracket (second-row seats) Install the child restraint system in accordance to the operation manual enclosed with the child restraint system. (lexusrx.net)
  • Child restraint LATCH anchors LATCH anchors are provided for the outboard rear seats. (lexusrx.net)
  • If the center rear seat is unavailable, a rear-facing child restraint may be installed in the rear outboard seats. (kiopman.com)
  • As children grow, they may need to use new child restraints, including larger child seats or booster seats, which are appropriate for their increased size. (kiopman.com)
  • For details on what type of child restraint system can be used in each passenger seat, see Front Passenger Seat , Rear Outboard Seats , and Rear Center Seat . (tesla.com)
  • ISOFIX/i-Size - secured to anchor bars built into the vehicle's seats (see Installing ISOFIX/i-Size Child Restraint Systems ). (tesla.com)
  • We stock a range of child restraints - capsules, car seats and boosters - to suit different ages, plus we offer a fitting service for both members and non-members. (raa.com.au)
  • Several taxi operators have criticised the provision in the new Road Traffic Act, which requires them to have child restraint seats installed when transporting young children. (jamaicaobserver.com)
  • In a news release on Thursday the National Road Safety Council (NRSC), which is chaired by the prime minister, said that the requirement for child restraint seats in motor vehicles will be one of the issues dealt with in the first weekly review of the new Road Traffic Act. (jamaicaobserver.com)
  • Age-appropriate use of safety restraints ( safety seats, booster seats, seat belt) and statewide child restraint laws can greatly reduce injury or death in the event of a crash. (cdc.gov)
  • Nine other fatalities occurred among children who had been seated in rear-facing child-safety seats in the front passenger seat. (cdc.gov)
  • In this owner's manual, explanation of child-restraint systems is provided for the following three types of popular child-restraint systems: infant seat, child seat, booster seat. (macx3.net)
  • When installing a Child Restraint System (CRS), always follow the instructions provided by the CRS manufacturer and your Nissan vehicle's owner's manual. (nissanusa.com)
  • According to accident statistics, children and infants are safer when properly restrained in an appropriate child restraint secured in a rear seating position. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • Toyota strongly urges the use of appropriate child restraint systems for children. (toyaris.com)
  • 3. Refer to the appropriate child restraint installation procedure steps in this section before tightening the tether strap. (infiguide.com)
  • The Government has taken note of the concerns regarding the requirement to convey a child in the appropriate child restraint system. (jamaicaobserver.com)
  • Installing a child-restraint system without removing the head restraint is dangerous. (macx3.net)
  • Do not use the seat belt extender when installing a child restraint system on the front or rear passenger seat. (toyaris.com)
  • If installing a child restraint system with the seat belt extender connected to the seat belt, the seat belt will not securely hold the child restraint system, which could cause death or serious injury to the child or other passengers in the event of collision. (toyaris.com)
  • Studies have shown that installing a child restraint system on a rear seat is much safer than installing one on the front passenger seat. (tsienna.net)
  • ■When installing a child restraint system Observe the following precautions. (lexusrx.net)
  • When installing a child restraint system in the rear center seat, adjust both seat cushions to the same position and align both seatbacks at the same angle. (lexusrx.net)
  • Boosters are designed to improve the fit of the vehicle's seat belt system until the child is large enough for the vehicle seat belts to fit properly without a booster seat. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • Depending on the type of child-restraint system, it may use LATCH system instead of seat belts or if the belt goes across the child's chest, may recommend against using automatic locking mode. (macx3.net)
  • When you remove the child-restraint system, be sure the belt fully retracts to return the system to emergency locking mode before occupants use the seat belts. (macx3.net)
  • Do not allow children to play with the seat belts. (nimainfo.com)
  • When using the LATCH attaching system to install a child restraint, stow all ALR seat belts that are not being used by other occupants or being used to secure child restraints. (dodurango.net)
  • Remind all children in the vehicle that the seat belts are not toys and that they should not play with them. (dodurango.net)
  • If a child is too large to fit into a child restraint system, but too small to be safely secured using the vehicle's seat belts, use a booster seat appropriate for the child's age and size. (tesla.com)
  • Belt-based - secured using the vehicle's seat belts (see Installing Belt-based Child Restraint Systems ). (tesla.com)
  • Seat-belts and child restraints : a road safety manual for decision-makers and practitioners. (who.int)
  • Keep children in a forward-facing Child Restraint System with a harness until they reach the top height or weight limit allowed by your Child Restraint System's manufacturer. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • A forward-facing child restraint system should be allowed to be installed on the front passenger seat only when it is unavoidable. (toyaris.com)
  • the child restraint system is in perfect working order, you are familiar with the manufacturer's instructions for the system's use and fitting in an aircraft and you can attach the child restraint system to the passenger seat on your own. (lufthansa.com)
  • Follow the child-restraint system manufacturer's instructions carefully. (macx3.net)
  • If you are not sure whether you have a LATCH system or tether, check in the child-restraint system manufacturer's instructions and follow them accordingly. (macx3.net)
  • See the manufacturer's instructions on the child-restraint system for belt routing instructions. (macx3.net)
  • If your child-restraint system requires the use of a tether strap, refer to the manufacturer's instructions to hook and tighten the tether strap. (macx3.net)
  • You must carefully consult the manufacturer's instructions which accompany the child restraint system. (toyaris.com)
  • To provide proper restraint, use a child restraint system following the manufacturer's instructions about the appropriate age and size of the child for the child restraint system. (toyaris.com)
  • Follow the child restraint manufacturer's directions exactly when installing an infant or child restraint. (dodurango.net)
  • Properly install the child restraint system by following the manufacturer's instructions (see Installing Belt-based Child Restraint Systems and Installing ISOFIX/i-Size Child Restraint Systems for general guidelines). (tesla.com)
  • NEVER attach more than one Child Restraint System to a single ISOFIX top-tether anchorage. (infoniro.com)
  • The objective is to determine whether responses and injury risks for pediatric occupants in child restraint systems (CRS) are affected by vehicle seat cushion stiffness and fore/aft cushion length. (sae.org)
  • A child can be seriously injured or killed in a crash if the child restraint is not properly secured in the vehicle. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • Secure the child restraint properly in the vehicle using the vehicle's seat belt or LATCH system, following the instructions that came with that child restraint and the instructions in this manual. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • To help reduce the chance of injury, the child restraint must be secured in the vehicle. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • Children can be endangered in a crash if the child restraint is not properly secured in the vehicle. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • Keep in mind that an unsecured child restraint can move around in a collision or sudden stop and injure people in the vehicle. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • Be sure to properly secure any child restraint in the vehicle- even when no child is in it. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • The engine oil life system calculates engine oil life based on vehicle use and displays the CHANGE ENGINE OIL SOON message when it is time to change the engine oil and filter. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • WARNING Always properly restrain children in the vehicle. (tucsondatamanu.com)
  • Your vehicle is equipped with an Occupant Classification System (OCS) in the front passenger's seat. (tucsondatamanu.com)
  • Child restraint devices (CRDs) are being installed in the center seating position of vehicles because it is thought to be the safest position in the vehicle due to the distance from any intrusion. (wisconsin.edu)
  • Children are still being injured in side impact crashes due to the child restraint device moving toward the direction of impact and colliding against the intruding sheetmetal and interior components of a vehicle hit in the side. (wisconsin.edu)
  • The purpose of the test series was to determine if a child occupant placed in aCRD in the center seating position would impact the door of a vehicle involved in a higher speed side impact event, such as the NHTSA SINCAP program where a moving deformable barrier traveling at 62 km/h (38.5 mph) impacts the side of a vehicle. (wisconsin.edu)
  • However, use of a child restraint system is only the first step in protecting your most precious cargo in the event of a motor vehicle accident. (zneimerlaw.com)
  • Choosing a car seat that is both age and size appropriate for your child can drastically decrease the likelihood of injuries sustained in a motor vehicle accident. (zneimerlaw.com)
  • If your child was injured or killed as a result of a motor vehicle accident involving a car seat restrained child passenger, contact the Chicago injury and wrongful death attorneys of Zneimer & Zneimer, P.C. for a free personal injury consultation today at 773-516-4100, or online, at our website . (zneimerlaw.com)
  • Select a Child Restraint System that fits the vehicle seating position where it will be used. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • However, when installing a backless booster seat, always install the vehicle head restraint to the seat where the backless booster seat is installed. (macx3.net)
  • Push the child-restraint system firmly into the vehicle seat. (macx3.net)
  • Anchor brackets for securing child-restraint systems are equipped in the vehicle. (macx3.net)
  • Your vehicle has anchor brackets for securing the top strap of a child restraint system. (toyaris.com)
  • The child restraint lower anchorages approved for your vehicle may also be used. (toyaris.com)
  • Observe the following precautions when children are in the vehicle. (tsienna.net)
  • The LATCH system uses anchors in the vehicle and attachments on the child restraint. (htmanual.net)
  • To use the LATCH system in your vehicle, you must have a child restraint with LATCH attachments. (htmanual.net)
  • LATCH attachments on the child restraint are used to attach the child restraint to the anchors in the vehicle. (ccaptiva.com)
  • The following explains how to attach a child restraint with these attachments in the vehicle. (ccaptiva.com)
  • Not all vehicle seating positions or child restraints have lower anchors and attachments or top tether anchors and attachments. (ccaptiva.com)
  • A top tether (3, 4) anchors the top of the child restraint to the vehicle. (ccaptiva.com)
  • The top tether attachment (2) on the child restraint connects to the top tether anchor in the vehicle in order to reduce the forward movement and rotation of the child restraint during driving or in a crash. (ccaptiva.com)
  • Be sure to use an anchor on the same side of the vehicle as the seating position where the child restraint will be placed. (ccaptiva.com)
  • Install a LATCH-type child restraint properly using the anchors, or use the vehicle safety belts to secure the restraint, following the instructions that came with the child restraint and the instructions in this manual. (ccaptiva.com)
  • Child Airplane Safety Travel Harness is meant only for travel in airplanes and not in cars or any other sort of motor vehicle. (funamazongadgets.com)
  • Even though your vehicle is equipped with the OCS, never install a Child Restraint System in the front passenger's seat. (htucson4.com)
  • We recommend that, whenever possible, you put the child restraint in the center position of the rear seat and secure it to the vehicle with the lap belt. (kiopman.com)
  • If the center rear seat is not available, or you are using more than one child restraint system in the vehicle at the same time. (kiopman.com)
  • This document classifies the spatial requirements in a vehicle to enable a child restraint system (CRS) to be conveniently mounted. (iso.org)
  • Motor vehicle traffic crash death rates among American Indian and Alaska Native children and youth age 0-19 years were about 2 to 5 times higher than those of other racial and ethnic groups. (cdc.gov)
  • Motor vehicle and water-related injuries, including drowning, are other major health and safety concerns for child travelers. (cdc.gov)
  • This guide is designed to help you select and properly install a child restraint system (CRS) compatible with your vehicle. (nissanusa.com)
  • Namely, the Clek rear-facing infant car seat contains the seat belt-tensioning system, along with the rigid-LATCH system that provides security and stability for both the seat and your baby in your motor vehicle. (800bucklup.org)
  • The same system provides an effortless and straightforward installation process because it consists of built-in attachments for the LATCH system or regular vehicle belt system. (800bucklup.org)
  • The provision was first incorporated in the Road Traffic Act in 2001 and was specifically deliberated by the joint select committee, chaired by Dr Omar Davies in 2015, which recommended that "the Act require that a child would have to be in a restraint system while being transported in a motor vehicle", the release said. (jamaicaobserver.com)
  • Objective: Pediatric restraint use has increased over time in the United States, but motor vehicle crashes remain a leading cause of death for children under age 18. (cdc.gov)
  • The vehicle may also include advanced driver assistance systems and safety features, which can vary depending on the specific model and trim level. (aa.co.nz)
  • Learn how to install children's restraints using the LATCH system in your vehicle. (ford.com)
  • Place the child in the back seat of a motor vehicle. (cdc.gov)
  • For a child who requires observation during travel, and for whom an adult is not available to ride in the back seat with, an air bag on/off switch may be considered for the vehicle. (cdc.gov)
  • OBJECTIVE(S): To examine child deaths in motor vehicle crashes by rurality, restraint use, and state child passenger restraint laws. (cdc.gov)
  • Although all weight groups can occupy any passenger seat in Model S , the type of child restraint system that can be used in each seat can vary. (tesla.com)
  • 2. Raise the head restraint. (bmw3g20.com)
  • 3. Guide the upper retaining strap between the supports or along both sides of the head restraint to the anchor. (bmw3g20.com)
  • For the middle seat, guide it over or along both sides of the head restraint to the anchor where applicable. (bmw3g20.com)
  • Remove the head restraint. (macx3.net)
  • Driving with the head restraint removed is dangerous as impact to the occupant's head cannot be prevented during emergency braking or in a collision, which could result in a serious accident, injury or death. (macx3.net)
  • To install a child-restraint system, remove the head restraint. (macx3.net)
  • 1. Remove the head restraint if it interferes with your child restraint system. (lexusrx.net)
  • If the head restraint cannot be removed, raise it to the uppermost position. (lexusrx.net)
  • When installing the child restraint system with the head restraint being raised, be sure to have the top tether strap pass underneath the head restraint. (lexusrx.net)
  • When installing the child restraint system with the head restraint being raised, after the head restraint has been raised and then the anchor bracket has been fixed, do not lower the head restraint. (lexusrx.net)
  • Main components of the Occupant Classification System A detection device located within the front passenger seat cushion. (tucsondatamanu.com)
  • Never install a rear-facing child restraint system on the front passenger seat even if the "AIRBAG OFF" indicator light is illuminated. (toyaris.com)
  • In the event of an accident, the force of the rapid inflation of the front passenger airbag can cause death or serious injury to the child if the rear-facing child restraint system is installed on the front passenger seat. (toyaris.com)
  • Never place a rear-facing child restraint in the front passenger seat, because of the danger that an inflating passenger side air bag could impact the rear-facing child restraint and kill the child. (kiopman.com)
  • Never use a rear-facing child restraint in the front passenger seat. (kiopman.com)
  • A child in a rear-facing restraint in the front passenger seat can be severely or fatally injured by the power of the air bag. (kiopman.com)
  • If seating a child on the front passenger seat is permitted in your market region, never seat a child on the front passenger seat when the passenger front airbag is active. (tesla.com)
  • When an infant or child is seated in the front passenger seat (even when the child is seated in a suitable child restraint system or booster seat), you must ensure that the passenger front airbag is OFF. (tesla.com)
  • When driving with a child seated on the front passenger seat (if permitted), always double-check the status of the passenger front airbag to confirm that it is OFF. (tesla.com)
  • It is the driver's responsibility to confirm that the passenger front airbag is OFF when a child is seated in the front passenger seat. (tesla.com)
  • Do not secure a child restraint in a position without a top tether anchor if a national or local law requires that the top tether be attached, or if the instructions that come with the child restraint say that the top tether must be attached. (ccaptiva.com)
  • Since all three of these safety belts move freely under normal conditions and only lock under extreme or emergency conditions (emergency lock mode), you must manually change these safety belts to the auto lock mode to secure a child restraint. (kiopman.com)
  • Subjective analysis of the SINCAP high speed video raised the question examined in this research about the excursions and potential injury of the child occupants in side impacts. (wisconsin.edu)
  • If the upper retaining strap is incorrectly used for the child restraint system, the protective effect can be reduced. (bmw3g20.com)
  • See "-Installation with child restraint lower anchorages" in this Section. (toyaris.com)
  • Improper installation of a child restraint to the LATCH anchorages can lead to failure of the restraint. (dodurango.net)
  • Child restraint anchorages are designed to withstand only those loads imposed by correctly-fitted child restraints. (dodurango.net)
  • Lower tether anchorages can be used together with seat bight anchorages according to ISO 13216-1, or with other methods for anchoring child restraint systems (CRS) in road vehicles. (iso.org)
  • Increasing car seat and booster seat use through child passenger restraint laws that require car seat and booster seat use for all children until at least age 9 years, increasing seat belt use through primary enforcement seat belt laws that cover all seating positions, and high visibility enforcement are proven ways to prevent crash-related injuries and deaths. (cdc.gov)
  • There is strong evidence that child passenger restraint laws that require all children until at least age 9 years to travel properly buckled in an age- and size-appropriate car seat or booster seat, car/booster seat distribution and education programs, community-wide education and enforcement campaigns, and incentive-plus-education programs are effective at increasing car seat and booster seat use. (cdc.gov)
  • Always install child restraint systems by following the instructions provided by the manufacturer of the child restraint system. (tesla.com)
  • When securing an add-on child restraint, refer to the instructions that come with the restraint which may be on the restraint itself or in a booklet, or both, and to this manual. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • If your Child Restraint System manufacturer recommends the use of a top-tether with the lap/shoulder belt, see Securing a child restraint system seat with the 'top-tether anchorage' system section in this chapter. (infoniro.com)
  • In order to do this, families, healthcare professionals, and school administrators need to be aware of the current guidelines for properly securing and transporting children of different ages, and with different physical and mental abilities. (cdc.gov)
  • Adults traveling with children should ensure the children follow safe food and water precautions and frequently wash their hands to prevent foodborne and waterborne illness. (cdc.gov)
  • See Lower Anchors and Tethers for Children (LATCH System) for more information. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • The LATCH system holds a child restraint during driving and in an accident. (htmanual.net)
  • The LATCH system secures a child restraint during driving or in a crash. (ccaptiva.com)
  • The LATCH system is designed to make installation of a child restraint easier. (ccaptiva.com)
  • If the manufacturer recommends that the booster seat be secured with the LATCH system, this can be done as long as the booster seat can be positioned properly and there is no interference with the proper positioning of the lap-shoulder belt on the child. (ccaptiva.com)
  • ■ Laws and regulations pertaining to anchors The LATCH system conforms to FMVSS225 or CMVSS210.2. (lexusrx.net)
  • Before installing a child restraint using the LATCH system, buckle the seat belt behind the child restraint and out of the child's reach. (dodurango.net)
  • CRS with a weight limit greater than 40 pounds were evaluated using both the LATCH System (where available) and the vehicle's seat belt (not used simultaneously). (nissanusa.com)
  • Our injury and accident lawyers recognize that although a car seat might be suitable for a child of a certain age, it may not be suitable for that child's size. (zneimerlaw.com)
  • The accident and injury attorneys of Zneimer & Zneimer, P.C. represent clients in products liability actions against the manufacturers of devices that cause injury or death to a child passenger. (zneimerlaw.com)
  • Children under age 13 must always be properly restrained to minimize the risk of injury in an accident, sudden stop or sudden maneuver. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • The child-restraint system cannot be installed correctly which may result in death or injury to the child in a collision. (macx3.net)
  • If the child-restraint system moves it could result in death or injury to the child. (macx3.net)
  • The four children from England and Wales have all been subjected to restraint and/or seclusion in schools, which has caused them distress, pain, injury and long-term trauma. (irwinmitchell.com)
  • It is dangerous if the side airbag and curtain shield airbag inflate, and the impact could cause death or serious injury to the child. (toyaris.com)
  • If it is not secured properly, it may cause death or serious injury to the child in the event of a sudden stop or accident. (toyaris.com)
  • Child Safety Seat Infant Car Seat Injury Prevention National Child Passenger Safety Board Safe Kids Worldwide Vermont State Police Dennis R. Durbin, MD, MSCE and Committee on Injury, Violence, and Poison Prevention, Policy Statement (March 21, 2011). (wikipedia.org)
  • An inflating airbag may forcefully strike a child or child restraint resulting in serious or fatal injury. (htucson4.com)
  • It may result in death or serious injury to the CHILD. (htucson4.com)
  • Failure to observe this manuals instructions regarding child restraint systems and the instructions provided with the child restraint system could increase the chance and/or severity of injury in an accident. (kiopman.com)
  • American Indian and Alaska Native children experience the highest injury death rates among all racial and ethnic groups in the United States. (cdc.gov)
  • Car seat use reduces the risk for injury in a crash by 71-82% for children, when compared with seat belt use alone. (cdc.gov)
  • Booster seat use reduces the risk for serious injury by 45% for children age 4-8 years when compared with seat belt use alone. (cdc.gov)
  • Seat belt use reduces the risk for death and serious injury by about half for older children and adults. (cdc.gov)
  • If a collision occurs, the inflation of the airbag can cause serious injury or death, especially when using a rear-facing child restraint system. (tesla.com)
  • Failure to properly install a Child Restraint System (CRS) can result in injury to your child. (nissanusa.com)
  • Two reports of incidents in 1996 suggest that children who are restrained by lap and shoulder belts also may be at risk for severe injury and death associated with air-bag deployment: in separate incidents, two 5-year-old children who were using lap and shoulder belts died as a result of air-bag deployment. (cdc.gov)
  • However, for at least six reasons, children are more likely than adults to be improperly positioned in relation to a deploying air bag, and therefore at increased risk for serious injury. (cdc.gov)
  • Rang states that the epiphysis is periarticular and that forces typically causing dislocation in the adult are likely to cause epiphyseal or physeal injury in the child. (medscape.com)
  • Children need adults to help protect them. (nimainfo.com)
  • Compared with adults, however, children are less likely to receive pretravel advice. (cdc.gov)
  • In a review of children with posttravel illnesses seen at clinics in the GeoSentinel Global Surveillance Network, 51% of all children and 32% of children visiting friends and relatives (VFRs) had received pretravel medical advice, compared with 59% of adults. (cdc.gov)
  • Consider advising adults traveling with children and older children to take a course in basic first aid before travel. (cdc.gov)
  • Infants and children with diarrhea can become dehydrated more quickly than adults. (cdc.gov)
  • The etiology of travelers' diarrhea (TD) in children is similar to that in adults (see Sec. 2, Ch. 6, Travelers' Diarrhea ). (cdc.gov)
  • As Mercer Rang has correctly pointed out, "Children are not young adults. (medscape.com)
  • Children differ significantly from adults with respect to skeletal anatomy and physiology. (medscape.com)
  • The skeletal anatomy of children and toddlers (see the images below) differs from the skeletal anatomy of adults. (medscape.com)
  • The periosteal sleeve (see the image below) is much thicker in children than in adults and acts as a restraint to displacement. (medscape.com)
  • In this instance, flight attendants will give the adult a safety belt for the child before take-off. (lufthansa.com)
  • The child restraint system must only be attached using the seat's lap belt. (lufthansa.com)
  • A belt-positioning booster seat is used for children who have outgrown their forward-facing child restraint. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • See the seat belt fit test in Older Children. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • A booster seat is a Child Restraint System designed to improve the fit of the vehicle's seat belt system. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • Secure the child-restraint system with the lap portion of the lap/shoulder belt. (macx3.net)
  • You should not be able to pull the shoulder belt out of the retractor while the system is in the automatic locking mode. (macx3.net)
  • If you cannot put all children in the rear seat, at least put the smallest children in the rear and be sure the largest child up front uses the shoulder belt over the shoulder. (macx3.net)
  • If a child is too large for a child restraint system, the child should sit in the rear seat and must be restrained using the vehicle's seat belt. (toyaris.com)
  • For effective protection in automobile accidents and sudden stops, a child must be properly restrained, using a seat belt or child restraint system depending on the age and size of the child. (toyaris.com)
  • A child restraint system for a small child or baby must itself be properly restrained on the seat with the lap portion of the lap/shoulder belt. (toyaris.com)
  • When not using the child restraint system, keep it secured with the seat belt or place it somewhere other than the passenger compartment. (toyaris.com)
  • If the seat belt becomes wrapped around a child's neck with the ALR mode activated, the child can be seriously injured or killed if the seat belt retracts and becomes tight. (nimainfo.com)
  • Unbuckle the seat belt to release the child. (nimainfo.com)
  • If the seat belt cannot be unbuckled or is already unbuckled, release the child by cutting the seat belt with a suitable tool (such as a knife or scissors) to release the seat belt. (nimainfo.com)
  • Vermont's child passenger safety program, BeSeatSmart, aims to increase and sustain safety seat and seat belt use for children 0-18. (wikipedia.org)
  • and (3) a child eight through 18 years of age shall be restrained in a safety belt system or a child passenger restraining system. (wikipedia.org)
  • Use the seat belt for children who have passed the five-step booster test. (wikipedia.org)
  • Use the safety belt alone instead of the LATCH anchorage system once the combined weight is more than 29.5 kg (65 lbs). (ccaptiva.com)
  • An unused belt could injure a child if they play with it and accidentally lock the seat belt retractor. (dodurango.net)
  • If the buckled seat belt interferes with the child restraint installation, instead of buckling it behind the child restraint, route the seat belt through the child restraint belt path and then buckle it. (dodurango.net)
  • First, secure the child restraint with the seat belt, as applicable. (infiguide.com)
  • When a child restraint is not in use, make sure that it is secured by a safety belt. (kiopman.com)
  • Place the Child Restraint System on a rear seat and route the lap/shoulder belt around or through the Child Restraint System. (infoniro.com)
  • Remove as much slack from the belt as possible by pushing down on the Child Restraint System while feeding the shoulder belt back into the retractor. (infoniro.com)
  • 4. Push and pull on the Child Restraint System to confirm that the seat belt is holding it firmly in place. (infoniro.com)
  • To remove the Child Restraint System, press the release button on the buckle, and then pull the lap/shoulder belt out of the Child Restraint System and allow the seat belt to retract fully. (infoniro.com)
  • For example, only belt-based child restraint systems (as defined in Two Installation Methods ) can be used in the rear center passenger seat. (tesla.com)
  • The department issued a national exemption to give travelers a range of options for restraint systems they can use for infants and children when flying within Canada and abroad in the same trip. (canada.ca)
  • Provide preventive counseling and interventions tailored to specific risks, including special travel preparations and any treatment required for infants and children with underlying health conditions, chronic diseases, or immunocompromising conditions. (cdc.gov)
  • Midazolam is a popular drug for conscious sedation in pediatric dentistry and the safety and efficacy of oral and nasal midazolam in infants and children has been reported 2-3,5 . (bvsalud.org)
  • Keep using Child Restraint Systems in the rearward-facing position as long as children fit within the height and weight limits allowed by the Child Restraint System's manufacturer. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • Tighten the top-tether according to the instructions of your Child Restraint System's manufacturer. (infoniro.com)
  • 7 Proper restraint use among American Indian and Alaska Native children age 7 years and younger ranged from 23% to 79% in a study of six Northwest tribes. (cdc.gov)
  • According to accident statistics, the child is safer when properly restrained in the rear seat than in the front seat. (toyaris.com)
  • Using the tether or tether anchor to secure anything but a child-restraint system is dangerous. (macx3.net)
  • 2. Secure the tether strap to the tether anchor point on the floor behind the child restraint. (infiguide.com)
  • For the suitability of Child Restraint Systems on the vehicle's seating positions, please refer to the installation tables. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • You have agreed that the child restraint system must be checked in as hold baggage if it cannot be fitted properly to the passenger seat. (lufthansa.com)
  • Secure the child properly following the instructions that came with that child restraint. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • If you are concerned as to if you are using the appropriate car seat for your child passenger in an appropriate manner, or to verify that such car seat is functioning properly, the NHTSA provides a list of locations in Chicago, and surrounding Illinois cities, where certified inspector are available to inspect your child car seat and show you how to correctly install and use it. (zneimerlaw.com)
  • Make sure you have complied with all installation instructions provided by the child restraint manufacturer and that the system is properly secured. (toyaris.com)
  • When installing a child restraint with a top tether, you must also use either the lower anchors or the safety belts to properly secure the child restraint. (ccaptiva.com)
  • ISO/TR 14645:2015 describes dummies, procedures, and configurations that can be used to investigate the interactions that occur between a deploying air bag and a Child Restraint System (CRS) that would have been considered properly installed and used in the outer and centre front passenger positions. (iso.org)
  • If you choose to use a CRS that is not shown on this list, it is strongly recommended that you get the CRS checked by a certified Child Passenger Safety Technician (CPST) to ensure its compatibility and that it is properly installed. (nissanusa.com)
  • Though CRS instruction manuals act as a guide, when it comes to properly installing your child safety seat, there are a few common mistakes you'll want to avoid. (nissanusa.com)
  • Second, because of the positioning of forward-facing child restraints, children who are properly buckled into such restraints are several inches closer to the intense forces of air bag deployment. (cdc.gov)
  • Families of children with special healthcare needs need to properly install appropriate restraint systems in family vehicles and know how to use them. (cdc.gov)
  • : 17 The DC-10's hydraulic system was designed and demonstrated to the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) as compliant with regulations that "no single [engine] failure or malfunction or probable combination of failures will jeopardize the safe operation of the airplane. (wikipedia.org)
  • A forward-facing child restraint provides restraint for the child's body with the harness. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • In a sudden stop or accident, a loose child restraint could be thrown forward and injure someone. (kiopman.com)
  • If a LATCH-type child restraint is not attached to anchors, the child restraint will not be able to protect the child correctly. (ccaptiva.com)
  • In the U.S., refer to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) website to locate the nearest child safety seat inspection station. (gmcterrain2.com)
  • Refer to Head Restraints. (macx3.net)
  • Refer to Engine Electrical System - "Battery") 4. (htmanual.net)
  • The dimensional requirements refer to forward-facing child restraint systems of three size categories, rearward-facing child restraint systems of three size categories, and lateral-facing child restraint systems of two categories. (iso.org)
  • Refer to the instructions provided by the manufacturer of the child restraint system to determine which installation method to use and for detailed installation instructions. (tesla.com)
  • Before boarding your flight, check whether the child restraint system is suitable for air travel. (lufthansa.com)
  • Families and caretakers of children with special health care needs need to avoid using makeshift restraint systems or products that are not suitable to the child being transported. (cdc.gov)
  • Trends in pediatric passenger restraint use by rurality and age in Iowa, 2006-2019. (cdc.gov)
  • This study aims to examine time trends in pediatric restraint use and compliance with pediatric passenger laws in Iowa by rurality and age. (cdc.gov)
  • Proportions of restrained youth by year, age, and rurality (rural, urban) were calculated. (cdc.gov)
  • Log-linear models were used to compute the Annual Percent Change (APC) by year to explore trends in restraint use over time by rurality and by age group. (cdc.gov)
  • On vehicles with side airbags and curtain shield airbags, do not allow the child to lean his/her head or any part of his/her body against the door or the area of the seat, front or rear pillar or roof side rail from which the side airbags or curtain shield airbags deploy even if the child is seated in the child restraint system. (toyaris.com)
  • The Deluxe Pedi-Save Pediatric Child Restraint Seat/System is an innovative child restraint seat-system that easily attaches to most gurneys for safe and secure medical transport. (prohealthcareproducts.com)
  • Although data about the incidence of pediatric illnesses associated with international travel are limited, the risks that children face when traveling are likely similar to those faced by their adult travel companions. (cdc.gov)
  • Surveillance of pediatric restraint use and compliance with policy can inform prevention efforts. (cdc.gov)
  • Methods: Fourteen years of Iowa observational pediatric restraint use data (2006-2019) are included in this cross-sectional study. (cdc.gov)
  • Restraint use increased across all years and all age groups observed, with the largest increases among the older pediatric age groups. (cdc.gov)
  • Conclusions: Restraint use was lower in rural areas and among older pediatric passengers, suggesting targeted efforts to increase restraint use among these groups may have the greatest impact on overall occupant protection. (cdc.gov)
  • Given the complexities of youth violence prevention and longstanding violence inequities, advocacy by pediatric clinicians provides a critical voice to represent youth at multiple levels to address the myriad contributors and effects of youth violence. (bvsalud.org)
  • This article focuses on the role of pediatric clinicians in advocating for youth and families, promoting change within clinical and hospital systems, partnering with communities to advance evidence-informed prevention and intervention, and legislative advocacy to advance violence prevention policy, research, and practice. (bvsalud.org)
  • Behavior management in children is the cornerstone that differentiates pediatric dentistry from other specialties. (bvsalud.org)
  • The decision to use behavior management techniques in pediatric dentistry, does not only depend on professional criteria, but also on the social validity of the intervention involving parents, patients, the legal system, social security and personnel support 1-2 . (bvsalud.org)
  • There are three main types of Child Restraint Systems: rearward-facing, forward- facing and booster Child Restraint Systems. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • A rearward-facing Child Restraint System provides restraint with the seating surface against the back of the child. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • All children under the age of one year must always ride in a rearward-facing Child Restraint System. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • There are different types of rearward-facing Child Restraint Systems: infant-only Child Restraint Systems can only be used rearward-facing. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • Convertible and 3- in-1 Child Restraint Systems typically have higher height and weight limits for the rearward-facing position, allowing you to keep your child rearward-facing for a longer period of time. (ksoulsk3.com)
  • Never use a rearward facing Child Restraint on a seat protected by an ACTIVE AIRBAG in front of it. (htucson4.com)
  • A clicking noise from the retractor will be heard during retraction if the system is in the automatic locking mode. (macx3.net)
  • It has, however, adopted the position that the safest way for an infant or child to travel on an aircraft is in the right sized, State-approved car seat for the infant or child, in a dedicated seat. (canada.ca)
  • If the passenger front airbag fails to disable with a child seat in position, place the child and child restraint system in the rear seat and contact Tesla immediately. (tesla.com)
  • A correctly fitted restraint is critical in keeping your child safe when travelling in your car. (raa.com.au)
  • In contrast, the restraint usage of older children was dramatically influenced by the driver's restraint usage. (sae.org)
  • Do not use both the safety belts and the LATCH anchorage system to secure a rear-facing or forward-facing child seat. (ccaptiva.com)
  • The rear outboard safety belts have been designed to allow a child restraint to be used in these positions. (kiopman.com)
  • To install a LATCH-compatible child restraint in either of the rear outboard seating positions: 1. (htmanual.net)
  • Toyota strongly urges use of a proper child restraint system which conforms to the size of the child, installed on the rear seat. (toyaris.com)