Driver, 22, is charged after two years old is spotted sitting on a case of beer as a temporary booster seat
- Driver found using beer instead of a booster seat by the Ontario provincial police
- The two-year-old child was not harmed during the incident in North Perth
- The police accused the driver of North Wellington Township after public concerns
- The 22-year-old was not identified to protect the child, according to CTV News
- A booster seat has been purchased and Family & Children & # 39; s Services have been notified
- According to Canadian law, children under 40 pounds must ride a booster seat
The police arrested a driver after a toddler was spotted sitting on a beer as an improvised booster seat.
The individual, from the North Wellington community in Ontario, is now being confronted with the accusation that it has failed to ensure that a child is properly seated.
Ontario provincial police reported that the two-year-old was unharmed.
A member of the public called for the traffic complaint, so the 22-year-old was charged.
The driver is not named to protect the child, according to CTV News.
Ontario provincial police accused the 22-year-old man of trying to use a beer instead of a two-year-old booster seat in his car
Canadian legislation requires that children under 40 pounds sit on a booster seat and that children under the age of eight, under 80 pounds or less than 4ft 9 have a booster seat
A good booster seat was purchased for the child and Family & Children & # 39; s Services have signed up, the site reported.
According to Canadian law, a child under 40 pounds requires a child's seat.
Children under the age of eight, younger than 80 pounds or shorter than 4ft 9 must have a booster seat.
Only children over 80 pounds can use a normal safety belt.
In the photo, released by the police to raise awareness of the regulations, the pixelated blue suitcase of beer rested on the passenger seat of a gray vehicle.
When asked on Twitter whether the driver could be reached, the police replied: & # 39; The case was sealed at the factory. Reach Law applies to open cases and open spirits. & # 39;
Others on social media got a lighter picture of the incident
& # 39; Good of all of you to protect the identity of the offensive beer, & # 39; joked a user.
Another, Brad Clarke said: & # 39; That's odd that the beer gets warmer faster. & # 39;
Mark Bogard joked: & # 39; But is the beer okay? & # 39;
On social media, users have ridiculed the 22-year-old driver for the violation
Others took a less serious approach, questioning why the beer branding was grainy in images posted by the Ontario provincial police
Some took a lighter side to the violation, which was invoked by a member of the public
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