Child Safety Information and Resources 2019 21-13-51


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Free Child Safety Resources

Growing, Moving, Learning: Infant-Toddler Toolkit (University of Delaware, Nemours): This toolkit includes developmentally appropriate activities that promote physical activities and healthy eating for infants and toddlers.

Georgia Growing Fit Toolkit (Georgia Dept of Health, Georgia Dept of Early Learning, HealthMPowers): A guide for early childcare education programs to assess, develop, and improve their policies around nutrition and physical activity.

free child safety resources

The Learning Collaborative will focus on five topic areas: Bullying Prevention, Motor Vehicle Traffic Safety (includes child passenger safety and teen driver/passenger safety), Poisoning Prevention (includes the prevention of prescription medication misuse/abuse), Sudden Unexpected Infant Death (SUID) Prevention, and Suicide and Self-Harm Prevention. 

The Health Resources and Services Administration’s (HRSA) Maternal and Child Health Bureau (MCHB), in cooperation with the Children’s Safety Network, is launching the first cohort of a new Child Safety Learning Collaborative for state and jurisdiction Title V agencies. The aim of the Learning Collaborative is to reduce fatal and serious injuries among infants, children, and adolescents. The first cohort will begin in November 2018 and continue for 18 months to April 2020.

The Effects of Video Game-Based Exercise in Preschool-Aged Children: In a recent study from the University of Minnesota, researchers examined the effect of a school-based “exergaming” intervention on preschool children’s health outcomes. Researchers specifically looked at perceived competence, motor skill competence, and physical activity among the children. They then compared it to usual care (i.e., recess).

Child Internet Safety Resources

Through this program, workers can attend 10-hour or 30-hour classes delivered by OSHA-authorized trainers. The 10-hour class is intended to provide workers with awareness of common job-related safety and health hazards, while the 30-hour class is more appropriate for supervisors or workers with some safety responsibility. Through this training, OSHA helps to ensure that workers are more knowledgeable about workplace hazards and their rights, and contribute to our nation's productivity.

Child Safety Week 2018 Resources

Smart from the Start’s Enrichment Zone (EZ): These quick and easy lessons are fun and play-based, and can be used by parents, caregivers and volunteers to teach children important skills they need to develop healthy habits. By taking part in these activities, children will learn how food provides the energy they need to play and how to move throughout the day to keep their bodies strong and healthy.

Child Safety Week Free Resources

Through this program, workers can attend 10-hour or 30-hour classes delivered by OSHA-authorized trainers. The 10-hour class is intended to provide workers with awareness of common job-related safety and health hazards, while the 30-hour class is more appropriate for supervisors or workers with some safety responsibility. Through this training, OSHA helps to ensure that workers are more knowledgeable about workplace hazards and their rights, and contribute to our nation's productivity.

Child Safety Week Resources

MODEL Health Promoting Nutrition and Physical Activity in Children (Maryland State Department of Education): Lessons on nutrition and physical activity that encourage exploration, concrete experiences, and links to the children’s families and prior experiences (ages 3-5 years).

Department Of Child Safety Resources

The Outreach Training Program provides basic safety and health information and education — it does not fulfill an employer's requirement to provide training under specific OSHA standards. The OSHA Outreach Training Program for the Construction Industry provides training for workers and employers on the recognition, avoidance, abatement, and prevention of safety and health hazards in workplaces in the construction industry. The program also provides information regarding workers' rights, employer responsibilities, and how to file a complaint. It is important to note that this is a voluntary program and does not meet the training requirements for any OSHA standards. Although some states, municipalities or others may require outreach training as a condition of employment, it is not an OSHA requirement. None of the courses within the Outreach Training Program is considered a certification.


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