Keeping kids safe can be a challenge and most parents worry at least somewhat when they cannot be with their children. However, there are some surroundings where they should be able to expect their kids to remain safe from injury. One of these places is at school. However, accidents happen everywhere, including on school grounds when children are supposed to be supervised by various teachers and aides. The question is, should you take the incident as "one of those things that happens" or should you get to the bottom of who's responsible for the injury and hold them accountable?
When an adult is injured in a car crash or another type of accident, there are no simple answers about getting help for the injury, who is responsible for paying for medical care or lost wages and more. However, when a child is injured, parents have additional questions and uncertainties to face when handling a personal injury claim on behalf of their child. This blog post will serve as a primer to some of the common questions parents may have if their child suffers injury due to an accident.
In the summer, it is fun to be able to head out to the back yard and go straight into the pool to cool down. However, to many homeowners having a pool is more than that. It is sign of affluence, and many get the feeling that they've earned something special for their home. But those who have a pool also have a responsibility to make sure that others are safe around it from their own friends and family members to anyone else who might find themselves near the water. Most injuries that would happen in or around a pool fall qualify as premises liability situations.
With summer coming, outdoor activities are inevitable and often incredible. Unfortunately, fun activities come with some safety concerns for our kids. In many circumstances, these risks can be minimized; following are some tips to help you keep your kids safe from serious injury this summer.
Does your child complain about being overly tired at soccer practice? Has he or she ever fainted while playing or had an unexplained seizure? Don't ignore the situation. It's possible that your child may have long QT syndrome (LQTS).