Public safety is the number one concern amongst commercial pool managers and lifeguards. Some of the most common safety concerns include drowning, diving and running around pools. However two other major concerns that aren't always remembered are air and water quality
Pool operators can never go too far in rewarding the lifeguards they hire. As the summer wears on, lifeguards need to stay motivated to come to work and stay alert. Proper compensation is a great place to start, but motivation doesn't always have to be money driven.
The North Lauderdale Fire Department and Jeff Ellis Management lifeguards conducted an unannounced training exercise to prepare for the summer pool season.
The most current information available from the Centers of Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) about recreational water illnesses (RWIs) tells us we should be more aware of the steps we can take to prevent RWIs. According to the CDC, RWI outbreaks associated with swimming have significantly increased in the last two decades.
There isn't a better safety precaution for children playing in pools than supervision. Supervision is an essential part of water safety. Whether you're in the backyard enjoying your own private pool or you're at a public facility where lifeguards are present, supervision is a must.
It is essential for both private and public pools to uphold strict safety rules to ensure the safety of swimmers. Public aquatic facilities should have a lifeguard on hand to oversee that these rules are enforced and are also available when an accident occurs.
One of the biggest mistakes parents make is allowing too many distractions. Whether it's making drinks, playing games, watching TV, or socializing, we've all noticed kids getting a little too aggressive or playful while the parents are distracted. In fact, inattentive parents are one of the main causes of child injuries around pools
Managing an aquatic facility is a challenging task that comes with its share of risks and rewards. It's rewarding because kids and families commute to the facility seeking out fun and relaxation. However there are also risks associated with aquatic facilities and that's why there are pool safety tips that should never be ignored.
Managing the everyday tasks and operations of a community pool is often a challenge. Some of the roles of a pool manager include overseeing swim classes, organizing trainings, hiring and scheduling lifeguards, performing maintenance, keeping up with safety courses, conducting evaluations, understanding pool compliance and safety procedures