Teenagers respond much better to respectful conversation than lists of rules. So the best way to help them stay safe at home is to carve out the time to talk about good and bad choices they can make when they’re home alone. Advice: Use humor and respect.
Newsroom - Page 14 of 18
Fremont police have apprehended one suspect accused of robbing a home and feeding glass to the family’s pet dog by throwing dog treats onto the back porch which was covered in shattered glass.
Guardian Protection Services has taken a different approach to explain the benefits of their home security and automation services. The enthusiastic adventures of a purple-capped ceramic garden gnome show the real world situations where having the right connected home solution delivers convenience, safety and peace of mind.
National Preparedness Month is almost over but there’s still plenty of time for you to be the voice of emergency preparedness in your home and community by helping get the word out and get everyone you know to participate in preparing for disaster.
Preteens, roughly ages 9 to 12, aren’t little kids any more, but they’re not grown, either. That’s why it’s vital to make sure they know how to keep themselves safe, especially during after-school hours when you’re still at work. You’ve been teaching your kids home safety since they could crawl; don’t give up now. Here are the safety rules every preteen should know.
Don’t lose sight of what you need to do when you lose power. Extended power outages carry a host of potential dangers and threats to the well-being of your family and the security of your home. Here’s what you need to know to make sure your emergency preparedness plan keeps you all safe and secure.
Congrats! You’ve kept your kids alive during the toddler stage. But don’t sigh with relief yet. Your school-aged children face a myriad of accidents and injuries in what should be the safety of their own home. Your job is to continue teaching kids what they should and shouldn’t do to stay safe. Here are top 10 home safety lessons that school-aged children should know, especially if they stay home alone after school.
With the lights come relief after an extended power outage. But just because the power is back on doesn’t mean the emergency is over. To ensure the safety of your family, you need to make sure your emergency preparedness plan has you ready for after the power outage.
When your baby becomes a toddler and can get around under his own steam, a wonderful world of objects, adventures and dangers suddenly become within reach. That’s why it’s vitally important to toddler proof your home and help prevent the thousands of unintentional injuries that send young ones to the emergency room – and worse – each year. Here are ways to remove toddler temptations and make your home a safe haven.
Do you know what to do when the lights go out? Two hours without power may be just an incovenience to you – but what if power is still out two days or two weeks later? Make sure your emergency preparedness plan includes knowing what to do in the event of a power outage. Follow these tips to keep your family safe.