It’s a familiar scene: a woman and her child walk down a street, a couple is seated in a car seat, a baby comes out of the car and it’s time to take the child on a walk.
And then, the car seat comes down, the child gets out and sits on the back seat.
The woman looks around, looks back, looks at the child, and then puts the child back in the car.
And so on.
And this is the way it should be.
But there’s a problem: the woman who was just doing that is wearing a harness that folds away.
The reason the woman is wearing the harness is to keep the child from being trapped on the seat.
She’s not actually doing any kind of active restraint.
She is just folding away the seat, leaving the child in the seat in an empty space.
That’s the kind of behavior that’s called “folding away.”
And, as with the car seats, the problem is that there are a lot of things that can go wrong when a woman folds away her seat, like a harness, the seat being too loose, or a seat being out of alignment with the body, or the seat not being securely secured.
For example, a harness can fold away if it’s too loose and if it isn’t secured properly.
When a woman gets her seat folded away, she’s not only opening herself up to the possibility of being in the position that could lead to injury, but she’s also opening herself to the risk of injury, or even death.
The American Academy of Pediatrics and the American Medical Association both advise that women be aware of the risks of folding away their seat, and that a woman should only fold away the harness if she’s absolutely certain that she can safely do so.
But while folding away a seat may be a reasonable precaution in a lot, not all cases, folding away one of the most common restraints that women put on their backs can also be dangerous.
In fact, there’s no known reason why women should be using a harness on their back, especially when that harness can be folded away in a number of different ways.
And yet, many women have been folding away seats that are not properly secured for years and have been at risk of injuries, including: Head injuries from the folds: A 2009 study found that women who fold away their seats were more likely to have serious head injuries compared to those who folded back their seats.
The researchers also found that folding back their seat could result in more head trauma.
“This is probably the most significant injury risk associated with this type of fold-away behavior,” Dr. Jody Niedermeyer, an associate professor of occupational medicine at Boston Children’s Hospital and director of the National Institute of Occupational Safety and Health, told the Associated Press.
“It can lead to a number, and we have a number in the tens of thousands.”
The injuries included: Concussions: A 2011 study found a correlation between folding a seat and more concussions in the back.
In other words, women who were more prone to folding away from their seats in the first place were more than twice as likely to experience a concussion as women who folded their seats back.
And the risk was even higher if the woman had a history of previous head trauma or had experienced traumatic brain injury in the past.
The studies found that folded seats were not only more likely than straight-back seats to result in concussions, they also had a significant association with longer-term problems like dementia.
As the AP reports, “Folding away a back seat can also make it difficult for women to maintain their balance and may increase the risk for back pain and lower back pain.”
A 2012 study found women who “folded away a rear seat were less likely to use the back or knee for sitting or lying down.”
The researchers suggested that “fold-away” behaviors may be more dangerous than straight back-and-forth folding because “a woman may be at greater risk for the onset of other serious injuries, such as fractures and falls, or injury to her internal organs or blood vessels.”
A 2010 study found folds in the seats of female employees were associated with a 6 percent increased risk of lower back and knee pain.
Another 2010 study, published in the Journal of Occupant Health and Safety, found that a fold-in was associated with more fractures, blood clots, and infections.
Injuries due to seat folds: Studies have shown that folds can lead people to suffer from a variety of health problems, including the risk that they may develop neck or spine injuries.
Studies have also found the injuries can be worse when the folds are done in a way that can lead women to fall, as was recently found in a study published in The New England Journal of Medicine.
That study looked at how women in different positions on a treadmill would be injured if they were to be seated in the same position on a track.
In one of those studies, women were asked to sit in the