3-year-old boy in body cast after mishap at Florida trampoline park

3-year-old boy in body cast after mishap at Florida trampoline park


3-year-old boy in body cast after mishap at Florida trampoline park

MIAMI – A 3-year-old Florida boy is in mold size for a jumping injury at a trampoline park, his family said Tuesday in a case circulating nationwide on social networks and asked about the Age restrictions for the activity.

Kaitlin Hill said that his son Colton broke his thigh bone in the month of the month by winning a springboard in a Tampa park that promoted the use of children’s trampolines, despite the recommendations of some Medical organizations.

Hill warned other families not to allow small children’s trampolines on Facebook a sincere message that was shared more than 235,000 times.

Hill, a 29-year-old nurse, said an orthopedic surgeon told them that the repetitive pressure jump may have caused the fracture.

Doctors put Colton in a junk mail junk mail for six weeks, and they must wear diapers again and travel in a special car seat.

“We’re not going to leave the house other than the appointment of doctors. You can imagine what looks like a 3-year limited asset to be in almost a whole body.” It’s traumatic, “Hill said The Associated Press. “Every night he gets only four or five hours of sleep because he wakes up after the incident.”

The American Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons says that children under the age of 6 should not be allowed on trampolines. Meanwhile, the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends using the recreational trampoline for any age, but indicates that smaller bridges are at greater risk.

The pediatric group warned last year that visits to emergency parks trampoline users rooms increased 581 in 2010 to 6,932 in 2014, while the popularity of facilities increases.

Home Elastic beds are always behind most injuries with more than 90,000 cases, but this number has remained stable for years.

The researchers called for investigations and new measures to prevent injuries at Trampolins parks, indicating that there are no consistent guidelines for businesses to follow.

The International Association of Trampoline Parks, based in Hershey, Pennsylvania, did not respond to requests for comments.

Dr. Armin Tehrany, an orthopedic surgeon and founder of Manhattan Orthopedic Care, said repetitive bouncing movements can cause serious bone injuries in torsion or rupture.

He said that doctors would like the park to do a better job of spreading the recommendations of medical academies, especially to prevent young children from being trampolines.

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