Here is our monthly round up of newsworthy articles in the world of child injury prevention for August 2019:
A new study found that military connected children had decreased rates of preventive care visits and increased rates of visits for injuries, maltreatment, and mental health care in the period after a parent's injury.
A new study in Annals of Internal Medicine found that red flag gun laws, which have been shown to reduce frequency of suicides, may also have prevented mass shootings.
A haunting article in The Trace illustrates the critical impact of gun storage/access safety laws on teen suicide.
This Washington Post article discusses how dietary supplements may be ineffective and even dangerous, especially for children.
Psychologists outline a model -- with three categories: environment-based, caregiver-based and child-based factors -- to predict and prevent unintentional injuries in children.
A study uses machine learning to predict suicidal behaviors in teenagers by tracking their cell phone use.
A new study finds that hits to the brain in football players that don't cause concussions can still lead to changes in the brain.
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