A child’s railing may be a good idea if the child is under 6 years old, or has a limited mobility.
But it’s not a necessity for a child with a mobility problem like Down syndrome.
That’s because a balcony railing can help protect the child from falling, according to a new study.
The researchers looked at the health and safety of more than 2,500 people who were participating in the Autism Spectrum Test (ASTS) program, an ongoing study to measure the progress of the condition.
They found that children who lived in balconies were more likely to experience a disability than those who lived without such access.
The study also found that people with Down syndrome were significantly more likely than other children to have experienced a disability.
For children ages 4 to 8 years old with Down Syndrome, the ASTS assessed a number of safety factors.
It included whether the child could stand and climb a ladder and whether the balcony had railing that could be moved with the child.
If they could climb a balcony without assistance, they were more than twice as likely to have a disability as children who were able to do so, the researchers found.
They also found an association between balcony railing and mobility problems in the ASDS.
In the older age groups, those with Down and autism spectrum disorder were more frequently diagnosed with autism spectrum disorders, according the study.
In a follow-up study, the same researchers found that balcony railing was associated with an increased risk of Down syndrome in those with a disability compared to those without.
It is unknown why the link between balcony and Down syndrome is present, said Dr. Matthew M. Smith, a pediatrician and researcher at Children’s Hospital Boston.
“Our research is ongoing,” he said.
But he said it is important for parents to remember that children with Down are not “immune-deficient” and that there is no need to put them on a balcony, especially when they are at risk of having disabilities.
“There are many ways to provide a safe environment for a kid,” Smith said.
“Some parents use a ladder, others use a railing, and others use furniture or other materials that can provide a barrier.
The study, which was published online in the journal Pediatrics, involved data collected in 2016-17 at the Boston Children’s Home. “
It’s a simple decision and can have a huge impact on a child and their future.”
The study, which was published online in the journal Pediatrics, involved data collected in 2016-17 at the Boston Children’s Home.
The team looked at data from 2,716 participants who were at least 4 years old and were living in a home with an adult with Down or autism spectrum conditions.
Of those, 517 were diagnosed with a medical condition, such as autism spectrum, as well as Down syndrome or Asperger’s syndrome.
Those with Down were more often found to have severe disability compared with those without the condition, the study found.
The children were classified into three groups: 1) Those with autism or Down syndrome, who were living with an older adult who did not use a balcony.
2) Those who had not received the ASICS, who lived with a parent or caregiver who did.
3) Those without Down syndrome and had a parent who did, or a caregiver.
Those who lived near the balcony were more frequent at risk for disabilities.
Children who lived at the balcony received an average of $2,700 more per month than children who did without the balcony, compared to children living in homes without the railing.
“This is a great study, but it does not show that balcony safety is the only thing that can be done,” said Dr.-Claire D. Nolte, a clinical associate professor of child psychiatry at the University of California, San Francisco.
“Other interventions that we know work well are designed around the idea that people can live in a safe and functional environment and that they are well cared for,” she said.
This is a story about people, families, and children, and the impact that having a safe space is having on them, she said, adding that children’s disabilities often have “difficulty in making choices that are appropriate for their situation.”
For more information on autism and mental health, visit www.autism.org or call the National Autism Hotline at 1-800-273-TALK.