It includes fatal and non-fatal unintentional childhood injuries
Commonly caused by falls, fires or burns, poisoning, suffocation, and transportation-related injuries.
Most commonly sustained from a fall
All of the above are true.
Are not that serious
Disrupt the normal function of the brain
Are more likely to occur in females than in males
Are the least common cause of childhood injurie
A penetrating open wound to the head
A severe impact in the head that makes the brain inside the skull move back and forth quickly
Extended period of unconsciousness (coma)
Confusion & concentration problems
Both B & C
Immediately remove the child from the activity.
Allow the child to return to the activity if he or she states she is fine.
Inform parent(s) or guardian about the possible concussion.
Adhere to the new concussion law Code Section 49475.
Do NOT move the person unless absolutely necessary.
Do NOT shake the person if dazed.
Do NOT pick up a fallen child with any sign of head injury.