Injuries harm more children than all childhood diseases combined. Fortunately, most injuries are predictive and preventable and children’s hospitals are working to keep children safe at home, in school, and in vehicles.
Seattle Children's leaned on its experience with previous safety campaigns to increase the use of booster seats and life jackets to develop its firearm safety program.
Following 77 drowning incidents last year, Cook Children's remains vigilant.
Researchers have developed a blood test to help clinicians identify shaken baby syndrome.
As marijuana-laced candies, snacks and treats hit the legal market, child health and safety issues, like accidental ingestion leading to emergency department visits, are emerging.
Seattle Children's Hospital gives away firearm lock boxes and trigger locks at large-scale community events.
Lurie Children’s Hospital leads a violence prevention collaborative that engages stakeholders across Chicago.
Phoenix Children’s Hospital helps inform parents of the dangers of unsecured guns and educates them on how to find out if there are weapons where their children play.
OSHA statistics on employee injuries on the job and how much it costs hospitals.
Health care industry employees are injured on the job more than in any other industry. Providing health programs helps them focus on delivering better care.
Find out more about unintentional injury and how it impacts children's health and well-being.
View all of the archived webinars from Child Passenger Safety Discharge Policy: A Virtual Learning Forum Series.
View recordings of past injury prevention webinars.
The Association developed this checklist to serve as a tool for policy development within hospitals.
Best practice recommendations for hospital discharge developed by an expert working group convened by NHTSA.
This report presents findings from the Association’s 2011 survey of injury prevention activities of its U.S. members.
Champions for Children's Health
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