Everyone knows that coming across an angry pooch could to lead to injuries, but what do you do if it's too late to avoid an interaction with an angry dog?
As the weather warms up, it's only natural to go outside to have fun. You and your family may go for walks around the neighborhood or head to a park to burn off some energy and get some fresh air. Exercise and being outdoors are great for your health, but there's also risk involved.
There are many dangerous types of driving. Drunk, distracted and fatigued driving are three that come to mind quickly. There is another one that you might not think about very often -- aggressive driving.
After a car accident, you might think that you survived without any injuries, at least at first. However, some injuries do not cause any pain at first, only presenting pain later on when the injury itself worsens.
An angry dog might not calm down all by itself. In fact, an angry dog could benefit from some gentle assistance from the people around to prevent an attack.
While, fortunately, most falls don't cause traumatic brain injuries (TBIs), any fall has the potential to do so if a head injury results.
Manufacturers of paint, automobiles, gasoline and countless other products used lead as an additive to improve the quality of the items they produced. While lead additives did provide many benefits, however, they created serious lead poisoning problems for the people exposed to them.
The snow is a beautiful and peaceful sight to see when you wake up in the morning. The issues that you face won't likely show up until it is time for you to get out and drive.
Imagine you're a manufacturing company that owns the patent to a new invention. Maybe it's a special contraption that lets you boil eggs twice as fast, but it has a design defect. The invention is prone to explode.
As we head into the winter season every year, everybody looks forward to their hot cocoa at night, a warm blanket and a good book, your favorite TV show or snuggling up with your smartphone in bed.