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Outdoor Safety


Encourage older children to drink


water or sports drinks prior to activities and when physically active. You should monitor for signs of dehydration — including a dry mouth, lack of tears when crying, decreased urine or wet diapers and fatigue or dizziness in older kids.


Check the Forecast When thunder roars, it’s time to go indoors. Thunderstorms and lightning can occur with little warning in summer months, and it’s important to be cautious during extreme weather conditions when playing outdoors. Check local forecasts prior to any outdoor activities, and recognize signs of a storm, including dark clouds and increased wind. Discuss safe shelter options and teach


children to avoid trees, metal bleachers and dugouts. Ideally, safe shelters should have four walls. If indoors, avoid open windows, toilets and tubs. If an indoor shelter isn’t


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available, take shelter in a hardtop vehicle. If you are outside without shelter, avoid standing near water or open fields. If your child is participating in outdoor activities or athletics, consider downloading helpful apps such as WeatherBug or NOAA Weather Radar. These apps offer information on heat indexes and lightning strikes based on your location.


Protect Against Insect Bites The Zika virus continues to be a hot topic, and many parents want to know the best ways to decrease their child’s risk of exposure. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends limiting Zika exposure by preventing mosquito bites. The following tips decrease the risk of bites or stings from a variety of insects, including mosquitoes known to carry the Zika virus.


* Avoid outdoor activities at dawn and 


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