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2 From 3 Parents Make Major Safety Seat Error

22, January 2015: According to the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), parents ought to make use of a rear-facing seat for children til they reach 2 years or till a child has actually grown out of the height and weight limitations of a rear-facing positioned seat. Researchers polled parents in 2011 and once again in 2013 about when they changed their infants to forward-facing seats. In 2011, 33 % of parents of 1 to 4 year-old infants who had really switched to a forward position had done so at or before twelve months. Just 16 % turned the safety seat at 2 years or older. In 2013, 24 % of parents of 1 to 4 year-old children who had actually been turned to look forward did so at or prior to twelve months, with only 23 % waiting to turn up until the child was 2 years of age or older.

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Lead researcher Michelle L. Macy, MD, medical speaker of pediatric medication at the University of Michigan, told Yahoo Parenting that While this was definitely a step in a better direction, it wasn't anything to write home about. She said... "New moms and dads are a lot more likely to follow AAP standards than those with older kids, but typically, moms and dads turn their infants around anywhere in between 13 and 15 months old, which is far too early." Although Macy didn't study the elements behind the results, previous researches have found that mother and fathers need to watch on their kids while they drive, presume they're too large or heavy to be facing backwards, choose the simpler access when they're looking forward, or simply because the safety seat is damaging the leather car seats.

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Complicating matters even more is that infant passenger safety laws are dated, with many advising that infants are backwards looking till 1 years of age, though in general rear-facing seats aren't even pointed out. Benjamin Hoffman, MD, a representative from the AAP, informed Yahoo Parenting that no state had laws that could be thought to be best practice. He said... "But the laws of physics will certainly always go beyond the laws of the land. Kids between 1 and 2 who sit looking backwards have a 532 percent less likelihood of injury than children who face frontwards."

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Hoffman likewise stated that there was likewise a psychological aspect at play. He said... "Moms and dads tend to figure out a kid's success by his milestones and think when he's "big enough" to face frontwards. The thinking is, You're a big kid now, time to look forward. However safety seats are actually one instance where that mindset simply does not work. What's more, many pediatricians just aren't wise enough on present recommendations or don't even raise the topic with patients. Parents must constantly take a look at the manual supplied by their safety seat makers and have a competent safety seat specialist examine setup, a service that's offered complimentary in the majority of cities."

An active campaigner for safety seat security awareness is Neil Speight, co-director of Freddie and Sebbie, who states that more parent awareness campaigns are needed for 2015. He said... "This actually is not acceptable, as parents need to understand how they are putting their kid's lives at risk, which is why more awareness projects are needed. There is support for moms and dads who intend on making the wrong choice. As an example, to see a rear-facing infant, a backseat child mirror can be installed, and to prevent the car upholstery from getting scuffed? The call for a car seat protector under the safety seat would seem to be the better alternative in my view."

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89126-9502,
Tel: 888 749 3576
support@freddieandsebbie.com

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