Child Safety Website Urges all Parents to Take Stronger Stance for Their Child's Safety

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Playdatesecure.com eliminates excuses most parents have for not asking vital safety questions about play dates

Child safety organization Play Date Secure, http://www.playdatesecure.com, has built a strong website that hopes to eliminate the static that most parents have when it comes to asking tough questions about the safety of their child while under the care of another parent.

Recently featured on a San Diego affiliate for CNN Headline news, Play Date Secure is getting rave reviews from concerned parents around the San Diego California area. Many parents now see the website as an opportunity to become much more informed about the environment their child is exposed to while visiting a friend’s home.

The ease of information exchange the website provides is proving to have great benefits to parents that have wanted to be more proactive with respect to their child’s safety while visiting a friends home, but have not because of how most play dates are typically arranged.

“Play Dates are often arranged in very impromptu settings like school parking lots or at youth sporting events. Hardly an ideal venue for an interrogation” stated Co-Founder Steve Lincoln. Lincoln further stated “The exchange of information afforded by this new website is the perfect venue for parents to share information about each other without the uncomfortable face to face questioning. Times have considerably changed. We’re not living in the era of Leave it to Beaver and it’s time all parents understood this.”

Statistics prove that although most parents feel it is a good idea to ask questions such as “is there a gun in your home?” most parents don’t. The statistics on accidental death and injury to children in the United States are overwhelmingly in favor of parents taking a stronger stance for their child’s safety while under the care of another individual.

Play Date Secure offers a free 3-month trial membership to give parents a chance to try it out before committing to an annual membership fee of $20.

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Steve Lincoln