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Better Health 10/01/12 Safe Tips to Walk Your Kids to School
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“Walk This Way”: Pedestrian Safety for Young Children
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Walking To and From School: Child Safety Tips
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Map out safe routes to school with your children before they head out on their own. Kids should hold a grown-up’s hand when they cross the street or are in parking lots. Always cross the street at a corner or at a crosswalk and obey traffic signals; cross with a crossing guard if there is one. Walk on a sidewalk. Pedestrian Safety Tips.
Make sure your child has a safe route before allowing him or her to walk to school. Always cross at a crosswalk. Avoid dashing out between cars. Do not cross the street alone if you are younger than 10 years old.
Stop at the curb before crossing the street. Walk, don’t run, across the street. Look LEFT, RIGHT and LEFT again before crossing. Keep these tips in mind when walking with your child to and from school: When crossing streets, hold your child’s hand and always observe the traffic safety laws. Observe all traffic signals and let the school crossing guard help you.
Be sure to look all ways before crossing the street, and continue to watch for vehicles. Get our top tips for walking safety for children. One of the most effective ways to prepare children is to start young and practice through real experience, like walking to school, the park or the playground. Children who develop road awareness in primary school are in a much better position when they make the transition to secondary school. Here are some tips to make sure your child safely travels to school: Walkers » Review your family’s walking safety rules and practice walking to school with your child.
Walk on the sidewalk, if one is available; when on a street with no sidewalk, walk facing the traffic. Ask your child’s school if they’ve prepared any videos, factsheets or letters for children about changes to expect. These might explain changes to the school and what children need to do differently – like signs for walking around buildings, where to keep belongings and changes in using the toilet. Virtual learning, in-person instruction, or somewhere in between – it’s likely you or your child will be a pedestrian at some point in the day.
Remind them to: Use the sidewalk whenever possible, and if there isn’t a sidewalk, walk on the edge of the street facing traffic. Five Tips to Keep Your Children Safe on Their Way to and from School Strengthen your traffic safety knowledge: Teach and reinforce your children’s pedestrian safety habits. A Kid’s Guide to Safe Walking (PDF, 3.04 MB) This colorful pamphlet will help you teach young children safety tips for crossing the street and things to remember when walking. Tips for Preteens & Teens: Prevent Pedestrian Crashes.
If a child is walking or biking to school, make sure that they know and obey all of the traffic laws. Walkers should use a sidewalk, when available, cross in crosswalks, and never push or shove or play near the road. Bikers should always wear a well-fitted helmet.
Refer to Placement of Equipment and Furnishings from Caring for Our Children from the National Resource Center for Health and Safety in Child Care and Early Education (CFOC) for additional information. Create centers or zones for specific purposes, like reading, science, cozy areas, and floor play, away from areas designated for active play.
List of related literature:
|from Foundations of Nursing E-Book|
|from Wong’s Nursing Care of Infants and Children E-Book|
|from Medicine for the Outdoors E-Book: The Essential Guide to Emergency Medical Procedures and First Aid|
|from The Elementary / Middle School Counselor’s Survival Guide|
|from Child Protection: The Essential Guide for Teachers and Other Professionals whose Work Involves Children|
|from Maternity and Pediatric Nursing|
|from Encyclopedia of Special Education: A Reference for the Education of Children, Adolescents, and Adults with Disabilities and Other Exceptional Individuals|
|from Essentials of Public Health Communication|
|from Introduction to Maternity and Pediatric Nursing E-Book|
|from Maternal Child Nursing Care in Canada E-Book|