Grandma’s Tips for Child Safety Revealed in New Book "Great Grandma’s Guidelines to Prevent Childhood Accidents"

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Advocate of childhood safety, Florence Parry, shares tips for accident prevention.

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With simple steps for good learning habits, my book illustrates how to protect your children when they are too young to understand safety.

According to the United States Nationwide Children’s Hospital study, falling TVs send children to the emergency room every 30 minutes. Retired executive officer of the National Safety Council of Western Australia, Florence Parry asks: how can we make our children safer?

In her new book “Great Grandma’s Guidelines to Prevent Childhood Accidents”, Parry shares a wealth of practical advice, information and documented research in the field of preventing childhood accidents.

"With simple steps for good learning habits, my book illustrates how to protect your children when they are too young to understand safety,” says Parry. “ It also shows the importance of teaching your children self-safety protection as they grow older.”

The book explains that despite the location, social status, culture or religion of a child, all children learn about the world through similar stages of growth and development. “Great Grandma’s Guidelines to Prevent Childhood Accidents” provides the stages of children’s development so parents will be able to recognize environmental hazards and take appropriate precautions to prevent: falling, swallowing small objects, burns/scalds, poisoning, drowning and sport-related injuries.

This educational tool for parents of children infant to 14-years-old, reveals the predictability of certain injuries and the precautions that should be taken.

“Great Grandma’s Guidelines to Prevent Childhood Accidents”
By Florence Parry
ISBN: (SC) 978-1-4836-3960-4
Pages: 283
Available at http://www.xlibris.com, http://www.amazon.com, and http://www.barnesandnoble.com

About the author
In July 1968, Florence Parry emigrated to Western Australia from the UK. From 1968-70 she worked as a librarian, and from 1970-72 she worked at the Civil Commissioner’s Office at Exmouth. From 1972-74 she was in the Health Education Council of Western Australia and participated in part-time student health education at Claremont Teacher’s College. She was the Executive Officer of the National Safety Council’s Home Safety Division for the next ten years, before establishing Home Accident Prevention Initiatives (HAPI).

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