childproof


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child·proof

(chīld'prūf)
Denotes packaging designed to prevent injury to children, refers particularly to medicines and household chemicals.

childproof

Designed to prevent injury to children; used esp. of medicine containers that children cannot open.
References in periodicals archive ?
Childproof door knob covers on both sides of bathroom doors
Specifically, children whose caregivers followed regular family mealtime routines, engaged their children in everyday dental hygiene practices, and childproof their homes were more likely to be assessed by their caregivers as being in excellent health, regardless of the presence or absence of chronic conditions, controlling for other health risk factors.
Press a tab and twist the lid past a stop (like a childproof bottle).
We had no childproof lids on medicine bottles, doors or cabinets and when we rode our bikes, we had no helmets or shoes.
For dietary supplement manufacturers, products subject to this rule are those that contain more than 250 mg of elemental iron and are required to be in childproof closures.
ALMOST two thirds of parents in the West Midlands have failed to make their gardens childproof.
Research by legal company Claims Direct found 68% of West Yorkshire mums and dads had failed to make their gardens childproof.
uk, 0844 557 2233) GOOD value for a big butt, but not totally childproof.
There are many parents who childproof their homes within an inch of their lives, banishing anything unpadded or that dares to have a corner.
Safety measures sees four airbags, ABS with brake assist, childproof door locks and boomerang tail-lights mounted higher than on conventional cars so they can be seen more easily.
Surefil has also successfully launched a 3-SKU line of its own mouthwash, which includes a childproof cap and neck banding.
Then childproof closures were added to these bottles.