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Wednesday, 26 February 2014

Sliding Door Stop | Foam Door Guard SD018



Attach the Sliding Door Stop to room doors at home can protect children  from finger pinch, prevent banging shut door and kids lock in a room.  Cat face design safety door guard for funny home decor, environmental baby product.
Advantages:
1) Easy to install. Fits most doors.
2) Hight quality EVA, non toxic.
3) Pass REACH, PAHS, EN71-3, RoHS test.
4) OEM design is available.
Certificate:
1. Factory pass ISO 9001-2008, and Sedex Audit
2. EVA door stopper pass EN71 part 3, PAHS testing.
Specification:
Item No.SD018
Item NameSliding Door Stop, Door accessories,Safety Door Guard
Size94*94*18mm 1pc
thickness18mm
MaterialEVA
logoprintable
Colorany color as your requirement
Package Blister Card
Packaging 24 sets/inner carton,144 sets/outer carton
Measurement 50*49.5*29cm
Weight of outer carton 6.2kg

Monday, 10 February 2014

How To Baby Proof Your Home - Animation Video




Baby Safety at Home
To Parents—
In our daily life, there are hidden dangers in ever corner. While we as parents teach our children about safety, we should remind ourselves of our own responsibility for our children’s safety. The following contains several important safety recommendations which will help you with this task.
  1. Don’t leave your children alone at home.
  2. Keep the floor clean and dry so as to avoid slipping.
  3. Put water kettles, thermos flasks etc. out of reach of young children.
  4. Put a protective cover on power outlets which are within the reach of young children.
  5. Install a safety gate at the kitchen entrance to keep children out.
  6. Install a protective fence in front of windows and balconies and don’t place any tables or chairs there.
  7. Install corner cushions on tables.
  8. Don’t put coins, buttons, nuts, i.e. within reach of children.
  9. Don’t keep water in the bathtub, water tanks and buckets unless they are covered.
  10. 10.  Medicines, chemicals, lighters, knives and other dangerous items should be well locked in cupboards and out of reach by toddlers.
To find more tips and guides for home safety, please check more at baby safety classroom in www.probaby-china.com .

Saturday, 8 February 2014

How to Prevent Childhood Burns & Scalds

Here we got some baby safety tips at home for parents to prevent childhood burns & scalds. First let’s check some real data to raise the awareness of child injuries by burns & scalds.

According to a new British study, one-year-old infants are 10 times more likely to suffer burns and scalds than older children. Analysis from more than 1,200 children treated for burns and scalds in UK showed that 58% were scalded, 32% had contact burns and about 9%had burns from other causes. The researchers found that 72% of the children were younger than 5, and most of the injuries occurred in 1-year-old infants. All of the scald injuries were suffered at home.
Prevention is always better than cure. For families with children, especially little babies, smoke detectors or fire extinguishers is far from enough, evacuation training is also no practical. Thus the first measurement is to child proof your home in case of any accidents.
  • Lock up flammable liquids in cupboards, cabinets or rooms. It is best to store them outside the home, out of children’s reach, and away from heat or ignition sources.
  • Set a safety gate or door knob lock at the kitchen or rooms with fire source.
  • Secure the stove and oven knob with baby proof lock.
  • Cover electricity outlet socket holes to avoid electricity leakage or creating a potentially unsafe situation.
  • Keep matches and lighters away from children, locked and out of reach.
  • Some chemicals may also cause burns, be sure to lock them well.
Anyway, there are many different causes of serious burns in children, including sunburn, hot-water scalds, and those due to fire, electrical contact, or chemicals. All of these can cause permanent injury and scarring to the skin, even to eyes. It is never too careful to act out any prevention measurements.
For details of the British research about childhood burns, refer to Infants at Highest Risk for Childhood  Burns