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Child Safety Seat

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21. Randomized Control Trial of Booster Seat Education Material to Increase Perceived Benefit Among Parents

and hips, and instead wear it on their abdomen and neck. When worn in this way, seat belts direct crash forces to these parts of the body, potentially causing serious damage to internal organs and the spine. For this reason, children of these ages need to use a booster seat; a safety device that prevents seat belt related injuries by raising the child and ensuring the straps are correctly worn across the thorax and hips. In Canada, half of the children who should be using booster seats are prematurely (...) %). Furthermore, recent research indicates that parents' perception of the safety benefit of booster seats is the strongest predictor of use, yet no study to date has tested an education intervention that increases perceived benefit; instead, these interventions focus on teaching guidelines (i.e., minimum and maximum age, height, and weight to determine when a child should use a booster seat, and when it is safe for a child to use only the seat belt). The present approach to encouraging booster seat use

2018 Clinical Trials

22. Prevention of Scoliosis in Patients With Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy Using Portable Seat Device

or more studies before adding more. Prevention of Scoliosis in Patients With Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy Using Portable Seat Device The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. of clinical studies and talk to your health care provider before participating. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT03611244 Recruitment Status : Recruiting (...) Prevention of Scoliosis in Patients With Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy Using Portable Seat Device Prevention of Scoliosis in Patients With Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy Using Portable Seat Device - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one

2018 Clinical Trials

23. Results of an RCT in Two Pediatric Emergency Departments to Evaluate the Efficacy of an m-Health Educational App on Car Seat Use. (PubMed)

Results of an RCT in Two Pediatric Emergency Departments to Evaluate the Efficacy of an m-Health Educational App on Car Seat Use. The growing interest in incorporating prevention into emergency health care make it timely to examine the use of computer technology to efficiently deliver effective education in this setting.This RCT compared results from an intervention group (n=367) that received child passenger safety information, to an attention-matched control (n=375). A baseline survey and two (...) follow-up surveys at 3 and 6 months were conducted.Data were collected from June 2014 to September 2016 from a sample of parents with children aged 4-7 years recruited from a pediatric emergency department in an East Coast urban area and one in a Midwest semi-rural area.A theory-based, stage-tailored educational program, Safety in Seconds v2.0TM, delivered on a mobile app.Four car seat behaviors: (1) having the correct restraint for the child's age and weight; (2) having the child ride

2018 American journal of preventive medicine Controlled trial quality: uncertain

24. Car seat education: A randomized controlled trial of teaching methods. (PubMed)

, Simple Steps to Child Passenger Safety, utilizing social learning principles. Proficiency in child passenger safety was evaluated pre- and post-class via: (1) 5-question confidence assessment; (2) 15-question knowledge test; and (3) 5-part car seat installation demonstration. Data were analyzed to compare post-class assessment scores between teaching modalities using pre-test scores as covariates, and correlation of participant confidence and knowledge with installation ability.526 individuals (...) = 0.964). Among participants with high scores on the knowledge assessment, only 57% could demonstrate correct car seat installation (rs = 0.160, p = 0.023).Video-based social learning methodology, which requires less time and resources, was as effective in teaching child passenger safety as didactic lecture. Both teaching methods significantly improved proficiency in child passenger restraint. Car seat installation knowledge is only weakly correlated with proper installation ability and proper

2018 Injury Controlled trial quality: uncertain

25. Policy Statement?Child Passenger Safety

Abstract Child passenger safety has dramatically evolved over the past decade; however, motor vehicle crashes continue to be the leading cause of death of children 4 years and older. This policy statement provides 4 evidence-based recommendations for best practices in the choice of a child restraint system to optimize safety in passenger vehicles for children from birth through adolescence: (1) rear-facing car safety seats for most infants up to 2 years of age; (2) forward-facing car safety seats (...) use of child restraint systems have significantly affected the safety of children in automobiles. Major shifts in child restraint use, particularly the use of booster seats among older children, have occurred in response to public education programs and enhancements to child restraint laws in nearly every state. , , In addition, there has been a substantial increase in scientific evidence on which to base recommendations for best practices in child passenger safety. Current estimates of child

2011 American Academy of Pediatrics

26. Promoting booster seat use for young children: A school-based intervention pilot study (PubMed)

and a police officer held an interactive booster seat session. The height and age for each child were recorded. Children received a certificate indicating whether they met the requirements for booster seat use and a postcard with car seat restraint specifications. Children in the control school received a brochure on car seat safety. Pre- and post-intervention self-reports were collected and booster seat use was observed.Observational findings showed a decline in booster seat use at the control school (...) Promoting booster seat use for young children: A school-based intervention pilot study Misuse and/or lack of booster seat use are often associated with high rates of injury and death among school-aged children. This pilot study examined the efficacy and the potential effectiveness of a booster seat intervention in the classroom.Two elementary schools participated (randomly assigned as one intervention school and one control school). At the intervention school, a certified car seat specialist

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2017 Paediatrics & child health Controlled trial quality: uncertain

27. Parental practice of child car safety in Enugu, Southeast Nigeria (PubMed)

Parental practice of child car safety in Enugu, Southeast Nigeria Child safety restraints and seat belts are regarded as the most successful safety and cost-effective protective devices available to vehicle occupants, which have saved millions of lives. This cross-sectional descriptive study evaluated the practice and use of child car restraints (CCRs) among 458 purposively selected respondents resident in two local government areas in Enugu State, Nigeria. Self-administered questionnaires were (...) sent to parents of children attending private schools who owned a car. Chi-square and multivariate analyses were used to assess the determinants of the use of car restraints in children among respondents. In all, 56% and 45% of adults and children, respectively, used car restraints regularly. The awareness of child safety laws and actual use of age-appropriate CCRs among respondents was negatively and weakly correlated (r=-0.121, P=0.310). Only respondent's use of seat belt during driving (P=0.001

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2016 Pediatric health, medicine and therapeutics

28. Knowledge, Attitudes and Behaviors on Child Passenger Safety among Expectant Mothers and Parents of Newborns: A Qualitative and Quantitative Approach (PubMed)

Knowledge, Attitudes and Behaviors on Child Passenger Safety among Expectant Mothers and Parents of Newborns: A Qualitative and Quantitative Approach To investigate the knowledge, attitudes, and intended behaviors about use of child safety seats among parents of newborns and explore expectant mothers' views and decisions regarding child safety seats use.A cross-sectional survey and semi-structured interview were conducted in the maternity departments of two hospitals in China. Parents (...) of newborns were recruited after delivery and surveyed on their knowledge, attitudes and behaviors regarding child safety seats use. Pregnant women were also interviewed to learn about their views and decisions regarding child safety seats use. Both quantitative and qualitative methods were used to analyze the data collected.Of a total of 242 parents of newborns recruited in the quantitative survey, 202 (83.5%) parents had heard of child safety seats and 149 (61.6%) parents reported they would use child

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2016 PloS one

29. Child Safety Seat

Child Safety Seat Child Safety Seat Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Child Safety Seat Child Safety Seat Aka: Child (...) Safety Seat , Child Car Restraint , Car Seat From Related Chapters II. Epidemiology Use per National Traffic Safety Administration (NTSA) Children under age 5 are unrestrained in 51% of cases Safety seats are misused in 80% of cases Child Safety Seat efficacy in s Car Seats reduce infant deaths by 71% Car Seats reduce toddler deaths by 54% s serious injury risk in ages 4-8 years old by 45% Reduces hospitalization by 69% Non-MVA related injuries occur when Car Seats are used for unintended purposes

2015 FP Notebook

30. Safety in Seconds 2.0: An App to Increase Car Seat Use

Completion Date : December 2016 Arms and Interventions Go to Arm Intervention/treatment Experimental: Invervention The intervention group will get tailored information on the Parent Action Report and the Parent Portal about child safety seats and booster seats. Other: Parent Action Report Parent Action Report will be displayed after the baseline assessment and contain educational safety messages. Other: Parent Portal Parents will have access to the Parent Portal, and they will be encouraged to visit (...) Safety in Seconds 2.0: An App to Increase Car Seat Use Safety in Seconds 2.0: An App to Increase Car Seat Use - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Safety in Seconds 2.0: An App to Increase Car

2015 Clinical Trials

31. Parental willingness to pay for child safety seats in Mashad, Iran. (PubMed)

Parental willingness to pay for child safety seats in Mashad, Iran. Iran has one of the highest rates of road traffic crash death rates throughout the world and road traffic injuries are the leading cause of years of life lost in the country. Using child car safety seats is not mandatory by law in Iran. The purpose of this research was to determine the parental willingness to pay (WTP) for child restraints in Mashad, the second most populated city in Iran with one of the highest rates of road (...) level was the main predictor of being willing to pay.The median parental WTP was much lower than the actual price of the safety seats, and those who were of lower socio-economic class were less willing to pay. Interventions to increase low-income families' access to child safety seats such as providing free of charge or subsidized seats, renting or health insurance coverage should be considered.

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2011 BMC Public Health

32. Managing non-response rates for the National Child Safety Seat Survey in Canada. (PubMed)

Managing non-response rates for the National Child Safety Seat Survey in Canada. Canada has a Road Safety Vision of having the safest roads in the world, yet vehicle crashes have remained the leading cause of death of Canadian children for a number of years.Determine the influence of high rates of non-participation on the estimates for correct use of safety seats for child occupants in vehicles. Examine the impact of three different criteria for determining correct safety seat use (...) on the estimates of correct use of safety seats for children in Canada.A national child seat safety survey was conducted in 200 randomly selected sites across Canada that included both naturalistic observation of child seat safety use at intersections and a detailed vehicle inspection in nearby parking lots. Non-participation in the detailed parking lot study was high. This study reports on statistical methods for managing high rates of non-response and compared estimates of correct use using three different

2011 Injury prevention : journal of the International Society for Child and Adolescent Injury Prevention Controlled trial quality: uncertain

33. Guidelines for the prescription of a seated wheelchair or mobility scooter for people with a traumatic brain injury or spinal cord injury

and risk of injury 32 7.6.1 Upper limb capacity 32 7.6.2 Upper limb injury 34 7.7 Cardiovascular fitness 39 7.8 Co-morbid conditions 39 7.9 Alcohol, prescribed medications and illicit drug use. 40 7.10 Long-term need 40 7.11 Health and safety concerns 41 7.12 Two wheelchairs 45 Guidelines for the prescription of a seated wheelchair or mobility scooter for people with a traumatic brain injury or spinal cord injury 6 8. Wheelchair features 46 8.1 Pressure management 46 8.2 Ride and comfort 47 8.3 Tilt (...) Guidelines for the prescription of a seated wheelchair or mobility scooter for people with a traumatic brain injury or spinal cord injury Guidelines for the prescription of a seated wheelchair or mobility scooter for people with a traumatic brain injury or spinal cord injury Guidelines for the prescription of a seated wheelchair or mobility scooter for people with a traumatic brain injury or spinal cord injury 2 Guidelines for the prescription of a seated wheelchair or mobility scooter

2011 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

34. Challenges in the Accurate Surveillance of Booster Seat and Bicycle Helmet Usage by Children: Lessons from the Field (PubMed)

Challenges in the Accurate Surveillance of Booster Seat and Bicycle Helmet Usage by Children: Lessons from the Field Motor vehicle collisions and bicycle collisions and falls are a leading cause of death by preventable injury for children. In order to design, implement and evaluate campaigns and programs aimed at improving child safety, accurate surveillance is needed. This paper examined the challenges that confront efforts to collect surveillance data relevant to child traffic safety

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2016 International journal of environmental research and public health

35. Video-Based Social Learning or Didactics for Car Seat Education

Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: This study compares a video-based social learning method to the traditional didactic method as a new way to teach caregivers about child passenger safety, including how to install a car seat. Half of the caregivers will attend the video-based social learning class, while the other half will attend the traditional didactic class. The investigators hypothesize that the video-based social learning method will lead to an equal or greater increase in caregiver (...) -behavior change. The social learning theory hypothesizes that people learn and change their behavior by observation and modeling. The video used in the social learning method shows parents as role models methodically teaching proper car seat installation in a vehicle. Traditionally, child passenger safety education classes are didactic in design, relying on lecture formats and live demonstrations. The didactic method includes verbal instructions from a child passenger safety technician about car seat

2016 Clinical Trials

36. Built-In Car Seats

-In Car Seats , Integrated Child Seat From Related Chapters II. Indication Over 1 year old and over 20 pounds III. Description Available on some GM, Ford, Chrysler and Volvo Typically uses 5 point harness Converts to booster in many cases IV. Precautions Most versions lack head support for sleeping child Some new cars will include reclining design Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Built-In Car Seats." Click (...) Built-In Car Seats Built-In Car Seats Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Built-In Car Seats Built-In Car Seats Aka: Built

2018 FP Notebook

37. Booster Car Seat

Seat , Booster Seat From Related Chapters II. Indication Child age 4-8 years old or <57 inches tall See for guidelines III. Types High-back Booster Seat (includes harness system) Used for child over 20-30 pounds (over age 1 year) Child 40 pounds or less: Harness used Child over 40 pounds Harness removed from seat Seat raises child to use vehicle Clip at top of seat positions belt belt crosses mid-clavicle and mid-chest fits tightly over upper thighs High-back Booster Seat (without harness system (...) ) Used for child weight over 40 pounds Otherwise same as high-back Booster Seat above No-back or low-back shielded Booster Seat (avoid) Used for child over 40 pounds No head or neck protection in rear-end impact IV. Recommended Booster Seat Century Breverra Premiere 4885 or 4880 ($60) V. References Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Booster Car Seat." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website

2018 FP Notebook

38. Infant Car Seat

, Car seat for infants From Related Chapters II. Indications Newborns Infants under 20 to 22 pounds (under age 1 year) Infants head must be >1 inch below top of seat III. Positioning Seat always faces rear Semi-reclined position (45 degrees) maintains airway Rear-facing position supports head and neck Front-facing does not offer head and neck support Rear-facing position continued until Child over age 2 years and Child weight over 20 pounds Harness straps should be at or below level Carrier handle (...) , sun shield should be in down position IV. Benefits Doubles as a baby carrier Lightweight V. Recommended Infant Seat (Consumer Reports) Century 565 ($35) VI. References Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Infant Car Seat." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website in a new browser window. Related Studies (from Trip Database) Related Topics in Safety About FPnotebook.com is a rapid access, point

2018 FP Notebook

39. Child Car Seat Inspection Stations: Who Attends and What is the Benefit? (PubMed)

Child Car Seat Inspection Stations: Who Attends and What is the Benefit? 24406978 2018 05 14 1943-2461 57 2013 Annals of advances in automotive medicine. Association for the Advancement of Automotive Medicine. Annual Scientific Conference Ann Adv Automot Med Child Car Seat Inspection Stations: Who Attends and What is the Benefit? 363-4 O'neil Joseph J Department of Pediatrics, Section of Developmental Pediatrics, Riley Hospital for Children, Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis (...) , Indiana. Louzon Marnita L ML Automotive Safety Program, Riley Hospital for Children, Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis. Talty Judith J Automotive Safety Program, Riley Hospital for Children, Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis. Matthews Jonathon D JD Section of Biostatistics, Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Indiana. Bull Marilyn J MJ Department of Pediatrics, Section of Developmental Pediatrics, Riley Hospital for Children, Indiana University

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2013 Annals of Advances in Automotive Medicine

40. Child Passenger Safety: An Evidence-Based Review

aged 2-5 years, premature graduation of children to seat belts had a RR for injury of 2.5 compared to those still in child safety seats. The RR was 4.2 for head injury in this study. The RR of injury was higher for 2-3 years olds (4.0) than 4-5 years olds (2.4) [40] . In children age 4 and above, restrained children fared better than unrestrained. [2] Compared to children in proper restraints, unrestrained children had 3 times the risk of injury. Inappropriate restraints also increased the risk (...) from age appropriate, properly used restraints, as per the American Academy of Pediatrics guidelines on selection and use of car safety seats. Please note that these recommendations rose to Level 1 standards based on the preponderance of available literature, including well-done Class II data, that supports the age-appropriate use of child restraints and restraint systems as successful in the reduction of morbidity and mortality. Level 2 Guidelines Rear seat position reduces injury at all ages

2010 Eastern Association for the Surgery of Trauma

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