Pediatricians and Parents Could Curb Child-Gun Incidents With Talk, Awareness, Report Says

When Kyrin Falcetti dropped her 4-year old son Cole off at the babysitter, she had no idea it would be the last time she’d see him.

One hour in, the young boy somehow got his hands on a loaded gun at the sitter’s house and shot himself to death.

“I don’t want to be burying my son,” Falcetti. “He didn’t do anything wrong.”

Cole’s babysitter shared a home with her fiancé who is a sheriff’s deputy in training.

While the fiancé wasn’t home at the time and the unsecured weapon was not a service revolver, both are now facing felony child neglect and other charges for the May 15 incident.

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