Most eye injuries are minor, like getting soap in the eye or a speck of dirt under the eyelid.
Kids tend to swallow many items including toys, buttons, coins, earrings, rings, paper clips, game pieces, needles, pins, tacks, toothpicks, screws, button batteries, magnets, and nails.
Chances of drowning can be kept at the minimum by being completely prepared at all times.
Children have a more delicate skin than adults so burns and scalds affect them severely.
Apart from insects or flies, babies and young children are known to put small objects in their ears like candy and beans.
Proper measures post the shock without panicking will be helpful. Stay calm and help your child in the best way you can.
Choking is caused due to an object — usually food or a toy — getting stuck in the airway. Because of this, the air can't flow normally into or out of the lungs, so the child can't breathe properly.
When your child suddenly has blood running down from their nose, it can be startling. While nosebleeds in children seem dramatic, they’re not usually serious.
Head injuries are common in children and teens. They can hurt the scalp, skull, brain, or blood vessels.