Factory Supply recharged hot water bag to Portugal Manufacturer
Place of Origin:Zhejiang, China (Mainland) Brand Name:NUANYI Model Number:NY0078 classification:hand warmer stlye:with cover (can put hand in bag) Product name:electric hot water bag Item name:electric warm bag weight:1.4kg Style:custom size:27*19.5cm Material: Flannelette,PVC Voltage:220V(110v) Power:380w Charge time:8-15min Warm time:3-8 hours Manufactor: Cixi Jade Rabbit Electric Appliance Factory Approved Certificate:CE ROHS Wire length:75(80)cm Max...
Factory Supply recharged hot water bag to Portugal Manufacturer Detail:
|Place of Origin:Zhejiang, China (Mainland)|
|stlye:with cover (can put hand in bag)|
|Product name:electric hot water bag|
|Item name:electric warm bag|
|Warm time:3-8 hours|
|Manufactor: Cixi Jade Rabbit Electric Appliance Factory|
|Approved Certificate:CE ROHS|
Product detail pictures:
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A Babysitter’s Guide to Coping in a Crisis
Tips for parents:
* FIND the right babysitter. Contact someone who has been recommended and invite her home to meet the children before making a commitment. If you all like her, and you think she is responsible enough to cope with everyday and unexpected events, ask her to come for a trial sit.
* THERE are no laws specifically governing the use of babysitters, but The British Red Cross considers it undesirable to leave a child in the care of someone under the age of 14.
* SHOW the babysitter where the first-aid box is, where a torch is kept in case of a power cut, where the gas and electricity mains and the water stopcock are, and give contact numbers in case of an emergency.
* PREPARE young children for bed before she arrives and be realistic about the time you intend to get home. Call her if you are going to be late, and pay her in full, plus extra if you have been longer than agreed. Take her home or pay for a taxi.
Tips for babysitters
* NEVER leave the children alone in the house, even for 30 seconds. If a crisis arises, don’t feel you have to cope on your own. Call the parents or your own parents.
* COMFORT a child if he is upset. You should stay awake for the whole sit.
Look in quietly on sleeping babies every half an hour and on children about once an hour.
* BE gentle and confident when you handle a young baby. If he feels secure, he is less likely to be upset at being away from his parents. Support the whole of the baby’s body when you hold him. Be careful not to let his head flop and not to put pressure on the top of his scalp.
* DON’T leave a baby to cry. Try to comfort him, but if he doesn’t want to be cuddled, stay nearby and try to distract him with a toy.
* NEVER leave a baby or toddler on his own, even for a few seconds. Ensure there is nothing within reach that is sharp, toxic or small enough to be swallowed. Young children have no sense of danger so you must keep an eye on them, particularly when they start crawling.
* IF a child’s clothes catch fire, don’t let him run about. Pour water over the flames or wrap him tightly in a rug or coat. Lay him on the ground to smother the flames.
* IF a child becomes unwell, call his parents and, if possible, take his temperature. If it is above 37.5C (99.6F), he has a fever. If it is above 40C (104F), it can be dangerous and may trigger convulsions in young children.???Ambulance???
* COOL any burns or scalds immediately with cold water for at least 10 minutes. Remove clothing once the burn has cooled. Cut around any material stuck to the skin, then cool the burn again. Don’t apply cream. Cover the burn loosely with a clean, non-fluffy material or a plastic bag. Call an ambulance if the burn is severe, and call the child’s parents.
* WITH an asthma attack, help the child relax. Sit him down, leaning forward. An older child will find his most comfortable position. If he has medication for asthma, such as an inhaler, let him use it. If this is his first attack, call his doctor and parents. If it is severe, or does not ease with medication, call an ambulance.
* A CHILD suffering from croup has inhaling difficulties, a short, barking cough and blue-tinged skin. Help the child sit up and prop him up with pillows. Boil a kettle or run hot water to make the air steamy. Bring the child into the steamy atmosphere and help him relax so that he breathes in the steam. Call his doctor and parents if you are concerned.
* FEBRILE convulsions are fits that may develop in a child under four with a high temperature or infection. He may have a stiff, arching back and clenched fists, his face may look blue and he’ll have a hot forehead.
Undress the child down to his nappy or pants and clear a space around him.
Cool him by sponging him with lukewarm water. Start at his head and work down his body. When he is cooled, the convulsions will stop. Roll him on to his side and cover him with a sheet. Call his doctor and parents.
* DO not try to remove any object stuck in a wound. Call an ambulance and the child’s parents. Gently squeeze both sides of the wound together and raise the injured part above the level of the child’s heart. Keep squeezing until help arrives.
* SCALP wounds can bleed quite dramatically, so press a clean pad firmly on to the wound. Place another pad on top if necessary, and continue pressing.
Bandage the dressing firmly, but not too tightly, in place. Help the child to lie down with his head and shoulders propped up. Call his parents and stay with him until they arrive.
* The British Red Cross has launched a special first-aid course for people aged over 14 which covers vital topics such as basic first aid, including infant and child resuscitation, treatment for burns and scalds, fractures and bleeding and dealing with a fire in the home. For more information, contact your local branch of the Red Cross.