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booster seat press release
Booster seats can reduce the risk of serious injury by 45 percent compared to seat belts alone.
Culture of Youth Sports Press Release
Every day, 3,400 children sustain a sports injury severe enough to go to the emergency room. Safe Kids Worldwide, with the support of Johnson & Johnson, conducted a survey of parents, coaches and young athletes to explore how the culture of sports may be keeping kids out of the game.
National Heatstroke Day
Second Annual National Heatstroke Prevention Day Call to Action to Highlight Dangers of Children in Hot Cars
Kate Carr, President and CEO, Safe Kids Worldwide

Safety advocates remind caregivers to never leave a child alone in a car and to be on the lookout for children left in cars

Life jacket fit test
As summer heats up, safety advocates show children and families how to have fun and stay safe at a Summer Safety Fun Day event at FedEx Field.
Teens in Cars Press Release
In half of fatalities, teen not wearing seat belt; new study explores why.
Texas Safety Advocates Highlight Dangers of Child Heatstroke Deaths in Hot Cars
So far this year, at least five children have died from heatstroke while unattended in vehicles, including one child in the Fort Worth area. Texas is one of several states with a high number of heatstroke fatalities – at least 92 Texas children have lost their lives to vehicular heatstroke since 1998.
Safe Kids supports new DoT legislation in Congress
Safe Kids Worldwide President and CEO Kate Carr released a statement today applauding U.S. Department of Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx and National Highway Traffic Safety Administration Acting Administrator David Friedman on their leadership in sending Congress a comprehensive proposal for the next transportation bill.
Police Officer Checks Child in Car
Dads more likely to leave children in cars; bystanders see kids left in cars but don’t always act.
Medication safety report shows children often get into grandparent's medication
Safe Kids Worldwide released a new research report identifying new insights into why kids are getting into medicine nearly 500,000 times per year.