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4 Things Emergency Room Physicians Wish You Knew

first_img Please enter your name here Please enter your comment! LEAVE A REPLY Cancel reply Share on Facebook Tweet on Twitter Florida gas prices jump 12 cents; most expensive since 2014 Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. TAGSEmergency RoomsFlorida Hospital – Apopka Previous articleOn this Day: Disneyland OpensNext articleBreaking: 7 Baton Rouge Police Officers Shot Denise Connell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Gov. DeSantis says new moment-of-silence law in public schools protects religious freedom From Florida Hospital – ApopkaNearly 9 million children in the United States are treated for injuries in emergency departments every year, and they’re often injuries that can affect them for a lifetime, says Safe Kids Worldwide.Mitch Maulfair, DO, and Jesse Caron, MD, emergency medicine physicians at Florida Hospital, discuss four common items, in and around your house, injuries they see in the ER, and how you can protect those you love.1. Swimming Pools: A swimming pool may be the most attractive hazard imaginable to a child and there is no shortage of them in Florida. Sadly, drowning is the second leading cause of injury-related deaths in children in the US.“Even children who can swim are at risk of drowning, which is why you should never leave your kids without adult supervision. Dangerous situations occur when it isn’t clear who is watching the kids and swim lessons don’t substitute for supervision,” says Mitch Maulfair, DO.“One of the biggest misconceptions is that someone who is drowning will splash and scream for help, but that’s not how drowning works. A child in distress will just silently slip under the water. All parents, and anyone with a pool should know CPR, and pools should be enclosed with tall fences with self-closing and -latching gates. Also be aware that small children can drown in an inch of water, so even toilets, bathtubs and buckets can be drowning risks.”2. Trampolines: Kids love trampolines, but trampoline-related injuries are responsible for as many as 92,000 emergency-room visits annually and the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends against their use at home, in gym classes and on playgrounds.“The most common trampoline injuries are arm and leg fractures, spinal and head injuries,” says Jesse Caron, MD. “These most often occur because too many kids jumping on the trampoline at any given time and they crash into or land on each other. Putting a net on the trampoline doesn’t make it any safer and may actually lull parents into a false sense of security. There really isn’t any good trampoline and I recommend keeping your kids away from them.”3. Bikes, scooters, skateboards, etc.: We all want our kids to be active as opposed to being tethered to their electronics, but when children are outside on bikes, scooters, skateboards and rip sticks without helmets, the results can be tragic.“In the ER, we frequently see children who fall off bikes or skateboards and receive head injuries because they weren’t wearing a helmet,” says Caron. “As soon as kids are old enough to ride a bike or scooter, they need to wear helmets and parents need to enforce that rule.And parents should remember Florida law requires anyone under 16 who is riding a bike to wear a helmet. A traumatic brain injury can be life-changing, as well as life-threatening. There’s just no excuse: wear a helmet.”4. Automobiles: Teens have an 89.2 percent chance of being involved in a crash during the first three years of driving.“Probably the single-most dangerous thing to a teen might be in the driveway,” says Dr. Maulfair. “Make sure your teen has been taught proper and safe driving techniques and be a good example by paying attention when you drive. Don’t use your phone or text while driving,” says Maulfair. “The car and everything that surrounds it – other drivers, friends, distractions, lack of proper seat belt use – make it potentially the most dangerous situation your teenage child encounters.” UF/IFAS in Apopka will temporarily house District staff; saves almost $400,000 You have entered an incorrect email address! Please enter your email address herelast_img read more

US: Far-right blogger attacked during Portland anti-fascist rally

first_img RSF_en THOMAS PATTERSON / AFP Facebook’s Oversight Board is just a stopgap, regulation urgently needed, RSF says NSO Group hasn’t kept its promises on human rights, RSF and other NGOs say “Andy Ngo, like any journalist in the United States, has the right to report on a protest without being physically attacked while doing so,” said Sabine Dolan, interim Executive Director for RSF’s North America bureau. “We condemn violence against journalists at protests and urge any who report from politically-charged demonstrations to prepare for such escalations.”  July 1, 2019 US: Far-right blogger attacked during Portland anti-fascist rally June 3, 2021 Find out more United StatesAmericas Violence News News For the latest updates, follow RSF on twitter @RSF_en. Organisation Receive email alerts News The United States ranks 48th out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2019 World Press Freedom Index, after dropping three places in the past year. to go further Far-right blogger Andy Ngo was taken to the hospital on June 29 after anti-fascist protesters assaulted him at a demonstration countering the presence of the Proud Boys, a neo-fascist organization, in Portland, Oregon. Video shows Ngo walking and recording amidst a group of counter-protesters when several individuals in black masks begin shoving him, spraying him with what appears to be silly string, and throwing milkshakes and eggs at him. He later posted photos of his face, bruised and bloodied, from the emergency room. Prior to the protest, a local anti-fascist organization that had organized one of the counter-demonstrations had written a blog post calling for people to “defend our city” and citing Ngo by name as being Islamophobic and promoting the Proud Boys. Ngo, an editor for the online magazine Quillette, has a history of clashing with anti-fascist protesters. In May, he filed assault charges after being sprayed with bear repellant and assaulted while reporting on a May Day protest in Portland. He is considered by many to be antagonistic and in 2018  wrote an op-ed in the Wall Street Journal titled “A Visit to Islamic London,” after which many accused him of being Islamophobic.  Follow the news on United States WhatsApp blocks accounts of at least seven Gaza Strip journalists Help by sharing this information June 7, 2021 Find out more News Reporters Without Borders (RSF) condemns protesters who physically attacked far-right blogger Andy Ngo during a demonstration in Portland, Oregon, on June 29. United StatesAmericas Violence April 28, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

French Gowind L’Adroit concludes Op Sophia stint

first_img August 10, 2017 French Navy Gowind-class patrol vessel FS L’Adroit has concluded a month-long deployment to the Mediterranean Sea where it helped tackle the migrant crisis off the coast of Libya under the EU-led operation Sophia. FS L’Adroit provided support to the operation, contributing to deter the illegal trafficking of arms, to gather relevant information about the smuggler’s maritime activities and business model, according to the UN arms embargo on Libya.During her mission, the crew was reinforced by a detachment of Navy Marines, along with a team specialized in detecting explosive devices.FS L’Adroit is the first and only Gowind corvette French shipbuilder Naval Group (formerly DCNS) built for the French Navy. Since her commissioning in 2012, L’Adroit  saw action in the Indian Ocean, off the coast of Africa in addition to the Mediterranean Sea.FS L’Adroit’s duties on operation Sophia will be taken up by another French Navy vessel, the FS Commandant Ducuing. View post tag: FS L’Adroit Back to overview,Home naval-today French Gowind patrol vessel L’Adroit concludes Op Sophia deployment View post tag: Op Sophia View post tag: French Navy Authorities Share this article French Gowind patrol vessel L’Adroit concludes Op Sophia deploymentlast_img read more