Children in spooky costumes, bags of good candy corn and scary ghost stories set the scene for an exciting night. With kids four times more likely to be involved in pedestrian-car collisions on Halloween, however, Oct. 31 can be one of the most dangerous nights for driving.… Continue reading
What youngster doesn’t get a thrill out of Halloween? From dressing up as their favorite goblin, princess or superhero to hauling in the treats, Halloween can be fun for kids. But before you let your costumed character out the door, know your community’s trick-or-treat night and hours, and keep these safety tips from the American College of Emergency Physicians in mind.… Continue reading
The fall sports season in full swing. Youth sports give kids an opportunity to learn teamwork, get physically fit and socialize. Regardless of what fall sports they participate in – football, soccer, cross country, volleyball and the like – injuries like sprains and strains can be all too common.… Continue reading
With deer season upon us, your chances of hitting a deer are much higher during the fall and winter months. Stay safe while on the road with these tips from the University of North Carolina Highway Safety Research Center.
Ensure Your Vehicle Has Comprehensive Insurance Coverage
Did you know that physical damage to your car as a result of something other than a collision with another vehicle might not be covered by standard car insurance?… Continue reading
On Oct. 20, 2013, 18,000 runners and walkers will support patients at the Nationwide Children’s Hospital with every step they take. Each mile of the marathon is dedicated to a Miracle Mile Patient Champion — a patient at the hospital with a story to inspire.… Continue reading
On Sunday, Oct. 20, 2013, thousands of runners will be hitting the pavement in Columbus to participate in The Nationwide Children’s Hospital Columbus Marathon & ½ Marathon. Many of the participants at Ohio’s largest marathon will be running to raise money for the patients at Nationwide Children’s Hospital, such as 15-year-old Molly Carrier, who was diagnosed with Type 1 Diabetes at age nine.… Continue reading