Crafts that can be enjoyed at home or on the go can also be safe for kids, a panel of experts from the National Institute of Health and the National Institutes of Health has concluded.
The experts found that the following children’s crafts are safe to use and consume:Baby clothes and toysThe toy is soft and doesn’t chew or biteThe toy isn’t too large and has enough play time to make the child’s teeth hurtIf you want to see the expert panel’s findings, visit the NIEHS website.
The panel, made up of NIEH, NIH, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the Office of Applied Scientific Services, has reviewed data from 1,400 children’s craft stores in the U, Canada and Mexico and compared them to those that have no children’s toys or products on display.
The NIEHR found that while there were some exceptions to its recommendations, the most common risk factors for unintentional injury were being under the age of 3 and wearing shoes or other footwear.
For example, some preschoolers were at higher risk for injuries, but the researchers say the risk was very low.
Other risk factors included being young and not wearing a helmet or protective vest.
There were also some notable differences between children’s and adult craft stores.
In some stores, adults were more likely to be carrying childrens’ toys and other equipment, but there were also more adults at the craft stores than adults at craft stores with childrens products.
And the NICE recommended that adults wear helmets or other safety gear, rather than simply wearing protective gear.
The National Institute on Aging and the NIAID also recommended that children’s play areas and play surfaces should be separated by no more than one childs height, and children should be supervised by adults.
In the United States, the CDC and the CDC also recommended children wear safety goggles, which can be purchased at most stores and are recommended for children younger than 6.
A spokesman for the CDC told the AP that the agency “remains committed to ensuring that children are safe when playing in their play areas.”
In Canada, the Canadian Food Inspection Agency recommends that all children under age 3 be supervised, and parents and caretakers should check in with children every 3 to 4 weeks for any health concerns, including any allergy.