How to avoid getting eye damage from a fall, and avoid the consequences

A fall from the balcony at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel in Los Angeles.

| Courtesy of Ritz Hotel Los AngelesThe Hollywood Hills have been named one of the most dangerous places in the US for children and teens due to the number of deaths from falling out of balconies.

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, nearly 1,500 people died from falling in the city last year.

The deaths are part of a nationwide trend of young people falling off balconies, but the risk is particularly high in older people.

The Los Angeles Times reports that the number one cause of death among the over 65s was a fall.

“In the past 20 years, we’ve seen an increase in the number and the number that fall, but there’s no way of predicting how much,” Dr. Paul McWhorter, medical director of the Children’s Eye Hospital of Los Angeles, told the Times.

“It’s really an area where we need to look at interventions, but it’s a pretty complex thing.”

Children are also more likely to fall off balconys than any other place in the country.

The Times points out that people over 55 were most at risk of dying from a falling injury, with the elderly and those with dementia being at greater risk.

“We are talking about people who are over 70 years old,” McWhipper said.

“If you have a history of falls, then that’s a significant risk factor for death.”

Dr. Gary Smith, chief medical officer for the Childrens Eye Hospital, said that while people over the age of 65 are at a higher risk of death from falling injuries, the number is still too low to cause immediate harm.

“When you’re younger and younger, the risk decreases, and when you’re older, you’re still at a greater risk of harm, but in some cases you’re not,” he said.

“It’s not going to affect you very much,” McQuire added.

“You can walk down a balcony, but you can’t fall down and hurt yourself.”

The Times reports a recent study found that children under age 18 were at a far greater risk than their older siblings.

The study was led by Dr. Mark H. Katz, a child and adolescent neurologist and researcher at Vanderbilt University Medical Center.

The findings showed that children younger than 12 were nearly six times more likely than their siblings to die in a fall and were five times more than the elderly.

“I think the main thing that I see is that there’s more than a little bit of a cultural gap between the children and their elders,” Dr K.P. Grewal, president of the American Academy of Pediatrics, told NBC News.

“What I think is important is that we keep kids safe, and we do our best to teach them not to fall, especially with children who are younger.”

While the risks from falling are not always apparent, they can still be dangerous, and the CDC recommends that children be supervised in areas that are particularly dangerous.

The American Academy also recommends that parents supervise children at home if possible, and that children use a child restraint system for the first two years of life.

“In my opinion, kids who have a family history of a fall should always be supervised, and I’m not sure why that is,” Dr McWhitter said.

The LA Times says that in some states, there are no guidelines for how to supervise kids.

“Parents and caretakers should be aware that falling in certain circumstances may be a factor in the development of a fatal injury,” the Times writes.

The Times also notes that there are other factors that can be involved in a falling accident.

According for example, a fall is one of several things that can lead to a heart attack.

Children with a history or risk factors for a heart condition should not be supervised on balconies and should avoid them.

“The most important thing to do is to be vigilant, and keep a close eye on them, particularly with older children and people who have more complex medical conditions,” McKenzie said.