How mobile phones are much safer than cars?
That’s the big takeaway from a new study that finds that crashes involving mobile phones account for one in three fatal injuries in the US.
The study also found that, on average, mobile phone crashes are 10 times more likely to result in death than car crashes.
The risk of injury from mobile phones has been growing faster than the overall rate of death, with some studies finding that accidents involving mobile devices are on the rise.
In 2015, researchers from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimated that the risk of a fatal accident involving a mobile phone was about 50 times higher than that of car crashes, with about one in four fatal injuries from mobile phone injuries.
But even this is only half the story.
There are also a lot of mobile phone-related deaths that are preventable.
The biggest killers are: falling, falls, accidents with hands, injuries that cause burns, burns caused by sharp objects, and falls and falls of a person who is unconscious.
All of these can be prevented with simple steps.
Here are the top 10 common causes of death from mobile devices: 1.
Falling The most common cause of death is falling.
According to the Centers For Disease Control, the number of deaths from falling has increased by more than 1,000% in the last 40 years.
Some of the reasons people fall are simple.
They may fall down stairs, walk through busy streets, or accidentally run into a parked car.
But the most common causes are falls, falls from heights, falls caused by blunt objects, falls by running over objects, or falls that result from an accident that causes a head injury or burns.
The number of fall deaths has been rising over time.
In 1999, about 7,500 people died each year from falling in the United States.
By 2013, the death toll had climbed to 10,000 people per year.
In the last three years, however, the rise in fall deaths appears to have plateaued.
But this is because the number falls per year has been declining.
In 2016, the National Center for Injury Prevention and Control (NCIPC) reported that the death rate from falling dropped to 2.5 deaths per 100,000 population, down from 6.6 deaths per 101,000 in 2014.
In contrast, the rate of head injuries and falls increased from about one death for every three,000 to about one for every two,000, meaning the number has risen by about 1,600 per year since the beginning of the decade.
Falls and falls on uneven surfaces A person who falls or slips and falls is more likely than not to die from injury.
In a study from the CDC, researchers found that an average of 14,000 Americans fall and fall on the uneven surfaces of roads, bridges, or other public places.
Another survey found that nearly 70% of the people who fall or fall on roads fall at least one time.
This means that nearly every single one of us falls at least once a year.
Another study from North Carolina State University found that the likelihood of dying from fall and falls was higher among people who had fallen or been on a sidewalk, on a curbside sidewalk, or at a stoplight.
The NCIPC report found that while most falls are preventible, the risk for death from falls is much higher than falls caused in other ways.
For instance, an American study from 2008 found that in 2008, the likelihood that a person would die from a fall was about 7 in 1,500.
The odds of dying were about 7.5 times higher among men than women, and about 12 times higher for people aged 40-59.
However, the NCIP-NCU study also looked at other types of falls.
For example, the odds of a death among children aged 5-11 was about 5 times higher, and the odds were 4.5 to 11 times higher in children aged 12-17.
It is not just falls that are more dangerous than car collisions.
According a study published in the American Journal of Public Health, people who die from injuries sustained while playing sports or in other recreational activities are more likely.
Another 2015 study found that about 17% of Americans who died in 2015 from falls were younger than 40.
According the Centers of Disease Control: More than a third of deaths among older adults are preventably preventable, and more than one in 10 people aged 65 and older are at high risk for falls.
The risk for people in this age group is higher than the risk among younger adults, but the risk remains lower than for older adults.
The CDC’s National Center on Injury Prevention & Control (NCHIP) reports that about 6.4 million Americans fall every year.
If you fall or are injured while participating in sports or recreational activities, you should take steps to protect yourself from falls.
Avoid wearing shoes, sports equipment, or any type of harness.
Take a walk in a park or other safe place, or wear shoes that