Food poisoning is the topic of the week on our blog, and if you have read our past two posts, you know that food-borne illnesses can wreak havoc on a person’s life for a lot longer than a week.
Welcome back. As we began discussing in the previous post, food poisoning can mean a lot more than feeling violently ill for a few days. Food-borne illnesses can actually lead to many serious health complications as well as death on rare occasions.
When most people hear the term "food poisoning" they think of a brief but unpleasant sickness. However, what people don't realize is that food poisoning can be deadly or lead to serious health problems months or years down the road.
California Law enforcement officials are reminding drivers to use caution in school zones. Interestingly, they say it is often parents who drive too fast or are distracted after picking up or dropping off their children.
A 20-year-old man who was sexually abused by a Boy Scout adult volunteer in 2007 has sued the Boy Scouts of America in a personal injury lawsuit. The case began trial this week.
New parents often fret over getting into a car accident with their children, but our modern society often requires parents to drive with their offspring in tow on a daily basis despite their fears. Soon, parents become accustomed to driving with their children and they become less concerned about potential car accidents.
In our last post, we discussed a new study on head injuries in children that was conducted by researchers at the University of California’s Davis School of Medicine and published recently in the New England Journal of Medicine.
Parents have to accept that they can't keep their children safe from all injuries; bumps, bruises and scrapes are just a part of growing up. However, new research shows that more serious accidents, such as falls and car accidents, can lead to serious head injuries.
Any time a child is involved in a serious car accident, his or her parents often worry sick over the internal injuries the child may have endured. This is especially true if the child suffered a head injury in the accident.
Welcome back. We are currently discussing the importance of installing car seats properly. Here are the remaining tips from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration's Parents Central page on properly installing car seats: