Keeping Kids Safe

Keeping Kids Safe Kids need constant supervision around water — whether the water is in a bathtub, a wading pool, an ornamental fish pond, a swimming pool, a spa, the beach, or a lake. Young children are especially at risk — they can drown in less than 2 inches (6 centimeters) of water. That means drowning can happen where you'd least expect it — the sink, the toilet bowl, fountains, buckets, inflatable pools, or small bodies of standing water around your home, such as ditches filled with rainwater. Always watch children closely when they're in or near any water. If you're not a swimmer yourself, it's a good idea to take lessons and learn how to swim. (check the local recreation center for classes taught by qualified instructors). Kids who are younger (but older than age 1) also might benefit from swimming lessons, but check with your doctor first. All kids need to be supervised in the water, no matter what their swimming skills. And infants, toddlers, and weak swimmers should have an adult swimmer within arm's reach to provide "touch supervision." swimpro.com.ng SWIM LIKE A PRO 🏊🏊🏊🏊🏊🏊🏊 #swimpro #swimsuit #swimmingpool #swimming #swiminstructor #swimtrainer #vi #swimtraining #swimlesson #bbn #bbnaija #swim #swimmer #trainer #lekki #ikoyi #ajah #badore #lakowe #entrepreneur #swimlesson #swiminstructor #swimtrainer #swimtraining #lagos #sport #health #healthyfamily #kids #jos #kaduna #abuja

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Kids need constant supervision around water — whether the water is in a bathtub, a wading pool, an ornamental fish pond, a swimming pool, a spa, the beach, or a lake.

Young children are especially at risk — they can drown in less than 2 inches (6 centimeters) of water. That means drowning can happen where you'd least expect it — the sink, the toilet bowl, fountains, buckets, inflatable pools, or small bodies of standing water around your home, such as ditches filled with rainwater. Always watch children closely when they're in or near any water.

If you're not a swimmer yourself, it's a good idea to take lessons and learn how to swim. (check the local recreation center for classes taught by qualified instructors). Kids who are younger (but older than age 1) also might benefit from swimming lessons, but check with your doctor first.

All kids need to be supervised in the water, no matter what their swimming skills. And infants, toddlers, and weak swimmers should have an adult swimmer within arm's reach to provide "touch supervision."

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