ghosts, ghouls, freaks, goblins, haunted
Halloween History
Halloween Pumpkins
Halloween Projetcs
Halloween Safety
Halloween Links


Halloween Safety - Always use Common Sense


  • An adult should always accompany children under 12 years of age.
  • Do not use open flame candles in jack-o-lanterns. Commercially available battery lights are much safer and do not pose a fire hazard.
  • Parents should never let their children carve a pumpkin unsupervised.
  • Do not hand out homemade or unwrapped candies to children.
  • Parents should plan a route for your child to use while trick-or-treating and set an early return time for your child.
  • To welcome trick-or-treaters, switch on your porch lights or any exterior lights.


warlock, wicked pumpkin, tall hat
  • Never trick-or-treat alone. Young children should always go trick-or-treating with an adult.
  • Do not go inside anyone’s house. Remain on the stoop or porch at all times.
  • Never get into a stranger’s automobile.
  • Do not take shortcuts through backyards, alleys, or parks. Only visit houses that the porch light turned on.
  • Plan your route ahead of time and walk, don’t run.
  • When crossing the street look both ways. Do not cross in between cars.
  • Always use the sidewalk. Never go inside a house, only accept candy from the doorway. Always say "Thank you"
  • Trick-or-treat on well-lit streets within your neighborhood. Always walk on sidewalks and driveways. Don't walk in the yards or through flower beds.
  • Children should always travel in a group and go to each house together. Carry a flashlight and cell phone.
  • Use the buddy system, and make sure you have at least one buddy with you the entire evening.
  • When you return home, have an adult examine and discard all candies that are not factory sealed or wrapped by the candy manufacturer. Never eat homemade or unwrapped treats.
  • Wait until you get home and your parents check your candy before you eat any of it.
  • Children should carry spare change in case of an emergency and they need to call home.


  • Only purchase and use flame retardant costumes.
  • Children should wear white, reflective clothing, or use reflective tape and carry either a flashlight or glow stick.
  • Costumes should fit properly avoid loose or baggy costumes.
  • Avoid any type of open flame while wearing costume.
  • Encourage children to wear face paint as oppose to a mask. Face paint should be non-toxic and meet FDA standards.
  • If mask is worn, make sure that the eye, mouth and nose openings are large enough to ensure adequate breathing and full range of vision.
  • Children should never carry sharp objects. Ensure that all props are made of material that is flexible and nonrealistic looking.
  • Materials made of 100% polyester or modacrylics are best for making homemade costumes. They are less flammable. 100% polyester and modacrylics may be purchased at most local fabric stores.
  • REMEMBER – A flame-retardant costume does not mean that it is fire proof. Always keep your costume away from any type of open flame or other heat sources.


  • Be aware of children darting out between parked automobiles.
  • Use caution while entering and exiting driveways.
  • During twilight and evening hours be mindful of children in dark costumes.
The safety suggestions listed here are for information only. and or Whipnet Technologies is not responsible for the use or inability to use/follow these suggestions. These rules should be used in addition to your own rules and common sense and should not be considered as a complete list of rules. Any questions or concerns regarding these suggestions should be directed to the
US FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION or other proper authority.



Pumpkins History Projects Carving Grow your own
Coloring Pumpkin Patch Samhain Safety
Party Invitations trick or treat Bag
Haunted Houston Attractions
Haunted Hotels in Texas
Cast a Spell on this site

Sitemap Visionary
Party Food

pumpkins, spooky, moonrise, moonlit  scary pumpkin, smiling pumpkin, halloween pumpkin

How many days until Halloween?