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This post highlights recent CIRP publications, since October 4, 2017.
In recognition of National Child Passenger Safety Week, today’s Flashback Friday post is dedicated to some of our all-time most popular CPS-focused blogs.
As 2016 draws to a close, let's take a look back at Research in Action's most popular posts in the last year.
We're looking forward to seeing traffic safety colleagues at Lifesavers. Check out when we'll be presenting.
Consumer Reports now recommends that children restrained using a rear-facing infant seat should be transitioned to a rear-facing convertible seat at age 1. This post explores how CPS Technicians and pediatricians can frame this information for parents and caregivers.
Today, we are pleased to welcome a guest blog post from CHOP Trauma Prevention Coordinator Kelsy Stenger on Buckle Up For Life, a community-based passenger safety education program that educates families on critical safety behaviors and provides free child car seats to families in need.
As of today, a new (and stricter) child passenger safety law is in effect. Read on for what parents in New Jersey need to know.
At the Lifesavers Conference held last month in Chicago, I presented on my research examining the awareness, attitudes, and dissemination practices of pediatricians two years following the release of the revised American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) policy statement on child passenger safety. The presentation elicited some interesting questions that I thought would be worth sharing.
This post explores the question-- should evidence-based recommendations for optimal child passenger safety be translated into legislation?
I recently returned from an exciting conference in Shanghai, China– the 1st International Conference on Children’s Car Safety Technology. I was fortunate to be a member of a multinational coalition of researchers and industry experts whose goal was to jump-start activities in Shanghai regarding support of a recently passed law requiring child restraints for young children.