Button batteries are the small, round batteries you find in a growing number of toys and everyday objects like remote controls and car key fobs. They can be extremely dangerous for children if swallowed. Read more
For Child Safety Week 2017, we are honouring the power of sharing to keep children safe. We know that nothing has more impact than the voice of experience. Read more
There can be so many risks inside and outside the home, it can be hard to keep track of them all. For instance, did you know that falls are one of the most common causes of childhood accidents?
Child safety caps aren’t completely child-proof – some three and four-year-olds can open them in seconds. Find out more about Bitrex.
We want children to lead active, healthy lives. Children need to experiment, play and take risks. But there’s a balance to be struck. No parent wants their child disabled or killed in an accident that can be prevented.
The Child Accident Prevention Trust (CAPT) and the British and Irish Portable Battery Association (BIPBA) join forces to reduce the risks of children swallowing button batteries.
We asked some kids if they wanted to keep £5 or give it to charity to help other kids be safe. See how it turned out ...
Suspected poisoning is one of the most common reasons for young children to be taken to A&E. Every day, 15 young children are admitted into hospital because it’s thought they’ve swallowed something poisonous.
We offer a range of well priced resources and publications that have been created specifically for professionals working with families.
This Child Safety Week (5-11th June 2017) the theme is Safe children: sharing is caring.
We all have a part to play in sharing the responsibility for preventing accidents among children, and we know that nothing is more powerful than the voice of experience.
Doctors have issued a stark warning that young children can choke to death on whole grapes. Read more
Did you know that you’re seven times more likely to survive a fire in your home if you have working smoke alarms? Read more
The Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health has warned that accidental injury is the leading cause of death for boys aged one to four. Read more