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He was holding down a wading pool.

He was holding down a wading pool.

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Luftikid is an inflatable child safety seat.

You’ve heard the tragic stories of children left in hot cars during the summer.

Keeping your family safe in your vehicle is of paramount importance, no matter where you are.

According to the American Association of Pediatrics (AAP), children under the age of 13 should always ride in the backseat of the car, in a car safety seat appropriate for their height, weight, and age.

The American Association of Pediatrics (AAP) recommends that children under the age of two ride rear-facing in a child safety seat.

If your child rides in a car safety seat, it’s a good idea to register the seat with the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, or your car seat manufacturer (if not both).

All 50 states have child safety seat laws that require young children to be harnessed into approved child safety seats when in the car until they reach a certain age or a specified height and weight.

Method 2 of 2: Check a forward-facing child safety seat installation Step 1: Check the position of the safety seat in the car.

Getting kids into the car and buckled in can be a hassle in and of itself, and once the little ones figure out how to unbuckle their own seat belts then there is one more thing to look out for.

Keeping children safe in and around vehicles requires constant attentiveness for parents.

Congratulations, you have a baby on the way! It’s an exciting time in your life -- once you’ve gotten over the panic of being responsible for a little life, that is.

Have you ever looked at a car driving by or parked on the side of the road and thought, “I wonder what that is?” You’re not alone.

In the state of Nevada, seat belt use is mandated by law.

In Wyoming, there are laws in place to protect children from injuries or death in the event of a motor vehicle crash.

In Wisconsin, there are laws in place to protect children from injuries or death should they be involved in a motor vehicle accident.

In West Virginia, children in motor vehicles have to be secured using an approved restraint system.

Car crashes are the main cause of death for children up to the age of 12 all across the country, and many of those deaths can be attributed to improper use (or no use) of restraint systems.