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Strokes are the fourth leading cause of death in the U.S., and they don’t just occur in older adults.
Anyone can have a stroke at any age。
Leading risk factors include high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, smoking, and a family history of stroke.
Most strokes are preventable.
Decrease your chances of having a stroke by eating a healthy diet, maintaining a healthy weight, exercising regularly, limiting alcohol consumption, and controlling blood pressure and cholesterol。
As with many health problems, making healthy choices is the key to preventing this common and serious condition.
Hi kids! Welcome to CDC Kidtastics Radio! I’m Chris Kidtastic.
Summer’s a great time to have fun, but there are things you can do to stay safe and healthy while you’re having fun.
If you go to a pool, don’t swallow pool water, and keep pee, poop, and germs out of the water.
To do this, shower with soap before you go in, take bathroom breaks every hour, wash your hands after using the bathroom, and don’t swim if you have diarrhea.
And remember, don’t swim alone! Always swim with a buddy or someplace that has a lifeguard.
On really hot days, there are things you can do to keep the heat from making you sick.
Don’t wait until you’re thirsty, drink a lot of water, and stay inside where it’s air conditioned, if you can.
If you are outside, rest in the shade as much as possible, and wear lightweight, light-colored, loose-fitting clothing。
Wear sunglasses and a hat with a big brim.
Use sunscreen that is SPF 15 or higher and says “Broad Spectrum” or “UVA-UVB protection” on the label.
If you’re going out on a boat, always wear a life jacket。
Ask a grown-up to check the local weather forecast before swimming or boating.
If you hit your head while playing, you could have a concussion, a brain injury caused by a bump or blow to the head.
Signs that you might have a concussion include a headache, blurry vision, or balance problems.
If you feel sick to your stomach or throw up, or if noise or light really bother you, these can also be signs of concussion。
That’s all the tips we have today。
Hi kids! Welcome to CDC Kidtastics Radio! I’m Karmen Kidtastic。
Today, we’re learning about disabilities and health.
Do you know, or are you, a kid who has trouble moving around?
Has trouble seeing? Has trouble speaking or getting people to understand what you need?
Finds it hard to keep up in school or do homework?
Has a medical condition like Down syndrome or spina bifida?
If you know a kid who has these difficulties, or if you have them, then you may know or be a kid with a disability.
Kids who have disabilities may not have the same opportunities as other kids。
They may feel lonely or different and may not have a lot of fun.
Sometimes, because kids look or act differently, we avoid them or don’t include them in activities.
Can these kids participate in the same activities as other kids?
Do they need special equipment? Do they need to go to special schools?
If you don’t have a disability now, can you become disabled? How does it feel to be disabled?
We challenge you to go on a quest for the answers to these questions!
To get started, ask your parents if you can go on the internet and visit cdc.gov/ncbddd/kids.
Thanks for taking the time to learn more about kids with disabilities and thanks for listening to CDC Kidtastics Radio.
We’ll talk to you again soon。 Until then, be a safer, healthier kid!!