By CARL RODGERS | WASHINGTON (AP) — Baby car seats can be too big for babies, but that doesn’t mean they can’t be good for a newborn.
In a new book, researchers say parents should be wary of putting a car seat on a toddler, especially if they are a little bit older.
They say parents can be lulled into complacency by the safety of the seat, which has been found to prevent at least 10 deaths each year.
A study published in the Journal of Pediatrics by researchers at Johns Hopkins University and the Johns Hopkins Children’s Center suggests that car seats should be taken seriously, particularly for babies.
“The majority of studies have shown that the use of a carseat reduces the risk of injury to a baby,” said John K. Fiedler, an associate professor of pediatrics at Johns Johns Hopkins and one of the authors of the study.
“But that doesn?t mean that the safety benefits outweigh the risks.
The safety benefit is not a guarantee.”
The study looked at more than 20,000 car seats and found that car seat-sharing was associated with an increased risk of death.
The study also looked at a large cohort of people ages 1 to 24.
For both the car seats that were used and those that were not, there was a 50 percent higher risk of infant death if they were shared by a parent.
The authors note that this risk is likely to be higher among people who have a child under 1 and younger.
They also found that the risk was greater in older people, and that the increased risk was most pronounced in the first year of life.
“We have not found an increase in the risk associated with car seats shared by older adults or those older than 50,” the authors wrote.
But some parents are trying to do just that.
“I think there is definitely a risk of having a baby in a car that is not properly stowed,” said Jennifer L. Tewksbury, executive director of the Baby Car Seat Campaign.
“It is really important to make sure that your car is properly stashed.
This study was not designed to show that you shouldn?t be using a car in your carseat.
But it is important to know that it is a good idea to keep all your car seats stashed, and it should be safe to do so.”
A car seat that is properly stored can prevent the car from starting and stop the car safely, the researchers said.
The new study, titled “Safety in Car Seat Sharing, Newborns and Older Adults: A Meta-Analysis,” looked at data from more than 3,400 children, infants and adults ages 1 through 24.
The researchers included data from a large randomized trial conducted in Japan.
It involved 4,000 children, 9,000 infants and 3,000 older adults.
The trial involved sharing a car with one parent and two siblings for a period of one month.
The children and infants were randomly assigned to one of three groups: one group that used a car seats with straps, a second group that did not use straps, and a third group that was not included in the study at all.
The results showed that children who shared a car were more than three times as likely to have a death as children in the car that did the same.
But the risk decreased after one year.
The car seat with straps was associated slightly more with a child death than the car seat without straps.
The association between the two groups of car seats was stronger in the youngest age group, but not statistically significant, the authors said.
A carseat with straps that were properly stored did not reduce the risk in any of the age groups, but the association was stronger with infants younger than 1 year.
“These findings suggest that the carseat used by older people may be better for children than for older adults,” the study authors wrote, adding that there are no proven benefits of using a child car seat in this age group.
“A car seat may be a good vehicle for sharing among older adults, but there is no evidence that the benefits outweigh its risks.”
The researchers did not identify the researchers involved in the trial.
The Car Seat Seat Campaign is a nonprofit organization dedicated to protecting the health and safety of our children and adults.
It has more than 500,000 members and works to ensure that everyone can be fully involved in driving safe cars.
A recent study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that people who drive a car are about as likely as those who walk to die in a crash.
“When you have children in a vehicle, it’s very likely that the odds are higher that they will crash and die than if they weren’t,” said Tewkbury.
“They may be in the vehicle, but they may not be fully protected.”
A study conducted in 2013 by the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia found that children younger than 3 years old