When it comes to safety, the most important factor is the helmet.
That’s because kids can’t see where the helmets come from, the manufacturers say.
But the same helmets can have serious effects on a child’s health and development.
“It’s a question of perception,” said Dr. Barbara M. D’Andrea, an occupational therapist at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia.
“When you see a child get hurt, that child may not realize what happened to them.
It may be very difficult to see it on a screen.”
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) agrees that the helmet is a major factor in children’s health.
“The helmet is an essential component of child protection,” said NHTSA spokesman Dan Friedland.
“In fact, children who are wearing helmets have a significantly higher risk of dying than those who do not.”
So the answer to whether a helmet is the best choice for your child may depend on your own expectations, the experts say.
Children’s helmets are designed to be worn for a period of time.
That means that if you’re wearing one for just a few minutes, it may not be necessary to remove the helmet at the end of the time.
If your child is wearing one continuously for many hours, you may need to replace it, especially if the helmet can be damaged.
Children should be aware that helmets come with a lifetime of protection.
In fact, if they do get damaged, they’re likely to need a full replacement.
And the cost of a new helmet will likely be a lot higher than if you have one that has been used for many years.
A helmet can also come with some risks.
While a helmet may not contain all of the harmful chemicals that are in a regular car, it can be very hard to remove and wear away, the NHT.
It is important that the child wearing the helmet wears it constantly, even when they’re not wearing it.
“We can only assume that a helmet that’s been worn over time has some of the toxic ingredients in it that could be damaging to a child,” said D’Angelo.
“If you have a child who has a bad reaction to something, it’s probably best to take the helmet off, and get a new one, or replace the one that’s damaged.”
The good news, however, is that if the child has been wearing a helmet for a long time, the helmet’s performance can degrade over time.
For example, if a child has worn a helmet many years, it will probably have worn down its protective coating.
But if the same child has only been wearing the one for a few hours, they can still have a very good helmet.
Children who have been wearing one helmet for many months, however long, may have lost some of their protective coating and their protective abilities will be impaired.
Children can also have trouble adjusting to wearing a new, protective helmet.
A new helmet is more difficult to put on, and it’s also more likely to irritate the skin.
That can result in discomfort, headache, soreness, dizziness and skin irritation, and more.
“There are some things that we are not comfortable with,” said Friedland, “like wearing a protective helmet for several hours in one sitting.”
You should also consider whether a child will be wearing a more or less protective helmet than what they were wearing before.
That depends on their age, how long they’ve been wearing helmets, how often they’re wearing helmets and their overall health, according to the National Highway Safety Administration.
The helmet manufacturers say there are no known health risks associated with wearing a traditional helmet.
But they say there is a lot of research that shows that a number of children, especially those who are older, may be at risk of developing serious health problems.
So parents should be wary of any product that may not meet the standards of a traditional, protective car helmet.
The National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) advises that children under 6 years of age should not wear helmets.
If you think your child should wear a helmet, check with your child’s primary care doctor first.
They should have a conversation with you about the risks and benefits of wearing a particular helmet.
And parents should talk to their pediatrician about how the helmet will affect their child.
In addition to helmet use, the best way to protect children from all kinds of dangers is to talk with them about other important safety issues, like what they should do if they’re injured.
If the answer is a helmet and it seems like the best thing to do, it is a good idea to go ahead and wear it.
It’s also a good thing to discuss this with your pediatrician.
And it’s a good sign if your child starts wearing a newer helmet.
“You can always tell whether the new helmet they’re using has a better protective coating or not,” said Margee A. McManus