Parents need to keep miniature items food away from their children, since they can result in serious injury or even death.
Small round batteries often found in toys and remote controls, can cause chemical burns in contact with the nose or mouth, reports the Daily Mail.
New fears arose after medical researchers have studied the case of a child who died from swallowing a battery.
The investigation Department on issues of occupational safety (Healthcare Safety Investigation Branch, HSIB) warned parents that they should be aware of the hazards associated with batteries and store properly and dispose of them.
Although the investigation into the death of a child continues, the investigators have no doubt that the problem in the battery.
Experts warned that, in contact with a damp surface such as the inside of the mouth or throat, nose or ear, batteries are a particular danger.
If the battery is swallowed or inserted in the nostrils, this will lead to internal burns for hours and lead to problems with swallowing and breathing.
Fatal injuries can occur even if the batteries run out too late.
If your child swallowed a battery, immediately take him to the hospital so the doctors examined him and provided appropriate assistance.
Younger children especially are at increased risk because during their games can swallow items.
Battery with a length of two centimeters or more can be even more dangerous, as it can get stuck in the child’s throat and cause asphyxia.
We will remind, the chemicals contained in perfumes and lotions for the body, accelerate puberty girls.
As reported by the portal “Znayu” that 95 % of cosmetic products contain at least one ingredient that is causing the Allergy.
Also “Znayu” I wrote that kids who spend most of the day on the abdomen, sleeping tight.
Dave Zakarian has been a reporter on the news desk since 2013. Before that she wrote about young adolescence and family dynamics for Styles and was the legal affairs correspondent for the Metro desk. Before joining The Koz Post, Dave Zakarian worked as a staff writer at the Village Voice and a freelancer for Newsday, The Wall Street Journal, GQ and Mirabella.