"When it's your time, it's your time." NOT. Most accidents, including freak, are avoidable. Here's a compilation from popularmechanics.com.
Mauled by a mower. Every year in the U.S., about 95 people die by mower when it flips over on a hill and crushes the driver. Don't mow sideways on a slope; mow up and down.
Wild animals. Never run from wildlife, as this will trigger its chase instinct-chase and kill, that is. Every year in the U.S., three to five people die from wild animal attacks, mostly bears and sharks. Avoid shark infested waters. Carry "bear spray" when hiking/camping. Wear bells and make noise when hiking.
Vicious vending machines. Between 1978 and 1995, vending machines killed 37 people who weren't quick enough to get out of the way when the machine-after it was aggressively handled by the customers-toppled over and crushed them. Solution: You're not Fonzie; don't hit vending machines.
Dam it. The dam appears to be a plane of water as the boater approaches going downstream. However a spinning vortex is created by water rushing over the dam, and can trap the boater. If you get trapped after being capsized, curl up, then drop to the bottom, them move downstream.
Electric shock drowning. Even if you swim like Flipper, you can be electrocuted to death if the water contains cords, that are plugged into a dock outlet. If a dock is wired, don't swim within 100 yards. If you're not sure, stay on the dock.
ATV accidents. One-third of ATV fatalities occur on paved roads because the tires, which are designed for traction on unstable ground, produce too much traction, making the vehicle flip. If you must take an ATV on pavement, go in a straight line in first gear.
One wrong move. Ladder falls kill over 700 people a year. Half of ladder accidents involve people carrying something while climbing. To carry things use work-belt hooks.
Shallow-water blackout. How many times have you taken a few big breaths, gulped in a lot of air, then went underwater? This can result in a fatal shallow-water blackout, drowning you.
Straight landing. Have your landing spot decided from 100 to 1,000 feet up to avoid swerving to connect with it. The swerve can interfere with the parachute.
Ford ev'ry stream...with much caution. Shallow streams can pack a force that knocks you and all your heavy gear down, potentially incapacitating you, leading to fatal hypothermia. Test the current by tossing a stick into it. If it moves faster than walking pace, don't go in. Otherwise, cross at a wide, straight portion of water.