Ten-month-old Joshua is one of hundreds of children admitted to hospital each year after being burned by hair straighteners.
He was injured by straighteners that fell off a table and on to his arm. They had just been turned off but were still extremely hot.
UK burns units say one in 20 of all admissions for children's burns last year involved hair straighteners.
They are warning parents to be extra careful, according to BBC.
Figures from the international burns injury database show there were 392 child admissions to specialist units in the UK in 2015 for injuries that involved hair straighteners.
And charity Electrical Safety First says the majority of incidents occur when toddlers touch, grab or tread on hot hair straightener plates.
It says hair straighteners and curling irons can reach temperatures of 235C and can stay hot for up to 40 minutes after being switched off.
Emma Apter from Electrical Safety First, said: "Parents have to juggle many tasks in the morning and while we don't want to add to that list, it is vital that hair straighteners are kept out of reach of small hands and feet.
"We are urging manufacturers to play their part in protecting consumers by providing safe storage for their products."
Paul Fuller, of the Children's Burns Trust, warned that children are at greater risk of burns as their skin can be 15 times thinner than that of adults.
He added: "A burn or scald at this age could need years of repeated surgery as the child grows, because scarred tissue does not grow with them."