Keeping children safe on the scariest night of the year
How to keep the scariness of Halloween imaginary
A wreck on the highway with a bleeding man, a pregnant woman and a small child. VUMC’s Chris Hare stopped to help.
A routine afternoon commute changed in an instant
Children’s Hospital reminds drivers about new cellphone law: hands on the wheel, not on the phone
No reading or writing texts or emails either
Early evening darkness brings dangers for drivers and pedestrians
The end of daylight saving time means many of us are driving home in the dark
Keeping the scariness imaginary
Twice as many children killed by cars on Halloween as on any other night. How to safely enjoy the frights of the night.
Back to school means children are back on the streets. How to keep road scholars safe.
Monroe Carell Jr. Children’s Hospital at Vanderbilt offers tips to prevent injury
I went for a walk at lunchtime and was hit by a car. Here’s what I want drivers and pedestrians to know to protect others.
I became vaguely aware of the sound of sirens in the distance. I soon realized the sirens were coming for me.