You can't protect
your child from every danger that he or she can possibly encounter outside the home.
But you can equip your child with some basic safety rules and precautions. Let
your child's natural surroundings give you
ideas for general training to help prepare
your child for a variety of situations he or she may face.
avoid accidents, injuries, and unsafe situations outside the home, establish
and review basic rules before outings. Reinforce the rules often. And let other caregivers know about them.
It is possible that the main title of the report Duodenal Atresia or Stenosis is not the name you expected. Please check the synonyms listing to find the alternate name(s) and disorder subdivision(s) covered by this report.
Help prevent child abduction. Teach children
to be cautious of strangers, and teach them how to react when they feel they are
threatened. Remember that most children who
are abducted aren't taken by strangers but rather by a parent, a relative,
a family friend, or an acquaintance.
Keep your child safe on the playground. Make sure all
play equipment is safe, in good repair, and appropriate for your child's age.
Closely supervise all young children while they are playing on any
Before your child visits an unfamiliar home, ask whether
you need to be aware of any dangerous areas, weapons in the home, pets, or
other safety issues. Also, it is always a good idea to see the household
for yourself. Don't be afraid to voice any concerns you have about safety. You
are ultimately responsible for protecting your child.