It’s no secret that movie theaters can be a dangerous place for kids.
But what about the children who are there?
It turns out they can be especially vulnerable.
And that’s the problem.
“The film is a great opportunity for parents to be a part of a safe environment,” says Laura G. Sperling, a professor of psychology at Emory University and the author of “My Kids: Parenting at the Movies and Beyond.”
But what happens when a child has to watch a movie and, if something happens to the child, it’s all over the internet?
That’s when the risks really start to grow.
Sperling’s research has found that parents of young children can be too busy to get their kids to go to movie theaters, or to provide their children with the necessary information to avoid potential dangers.
But that doesn’t mean the parents aren’t also doing their part to make sure their children are protected.
There are a number of reasons for this.
One is that movie theater patrons often have no idea what the theater is about, nor how to get there, says Sperring.
The problem is compounded when a parent isn’t able to supervise a child in a theater, or is not present for their child’s first visit.
But there’s also an element of safety, she says.
Kids need a safe place to play and learn.
And the more that we know about how to make those places safer, the more likely they are to stay.
So what can you do to help your child?
There are many ways to help prevent the spread of disease in movie theaters.
Here are some tips:1.
Watch for signs of disease: While the movies are often crowded, the virus is usually hidden.
So the first thing you need to do when you see a suspicious sign is to be cautious.
Make sure your child isn’t alone.
If your child seems tired or is having trouble breathing, try to make your child feel comfortable.
If they seem to be uncomfortable, ask if they have any questions, and check their surroundings.2.
Stay calm: Stay calm and focused on what’s going on.
If you see your child in trouble, don’t get involved.
Instead, focus on the movie, Sperting says.
If the child seems in danger, tell them that you’re with them.
If there’s a child safety barrier, you can ask them to go through it.3.
Be careful about sharing your child’s seat: Children who are alone in the theater are particularly vulnerable to being exposed to disease.
If a child is seated in a seat where they have no other choice, they can get sick.
If this is the case, they should get checked by their physician first, Sterling says.4.
Keep children out of the hallways: Keep children away from the hallway.
If your child is at a school, ask the school principal if there is a designated safe place in the hall.
You can also try to reach out to a friend, or call a trusted family member.5.
Keep kids away from other kids: If a parent or other family member is caring for a child, ask that child to leave the child alone.
Children may be afraid to be alone, so ask them what they can do to make their experience a safe one.6.
Make your child comfortable: Make sure the movie theater environment is comfortable for your child.
Make a note of the rules, like how close they can sit to each other.
If you’re at a theater with kids, make sure you have them in a designated seating area.
If that is too far away, ask your child to sit in the front row.
If there are people who may be close by, make eye contact and make a promise to watch the movie together.
If everyone is quiet and not talking, you may not be able to tell who is who.
If someone is talking, say something to quiet them down.
Spencer M. Hayes, a movie-movie expert and a clinical professor at Columbia University, says that the safest way to help a child avoid infection is to encourage them to take precautions.
“A child who has a fear of being in the right place at the right time can be at greater risk of contracting a virus,” Hayes says.
But that can be difficult when the child is also the one who is the target of the virus.
“Children don’t have the luxury of being able to escape a virus outbreak by being in an unfamiliar theater, which can be quite dangerous for them,” Hayes adds.
If a child wants to go home, they may have to wait in line for a short time.
If children do choose to go, they need to take their own precautions.
It’s best to keep the door locked and the windows closed.
Parents who want to help their kids stay safe at movies should be mindful of the dangers involved, Hayes says, and encourage their kids not to get involved in the movies.
“If a movie