Children health problem

Bell’s Palsy

Bell’s palsy weakens or paralyzes the muscles on one side of the face. When something is paralyzed, it can’;t move, so half of the person’s face might look stiff or droopy. The paralysis does not last forever, but someone who has it will have trouble moving one side of his or her face Botulism?

Botulism

It can be caused by foods that were canned or preserved at home. Maybe you’ve had fruits or vegetables that someone picked from the garden in the summer and jarred so they could be eaten during the winter months. These foods need to be cooked at very high temperatures to kill the germs. Many botulism cases occur in infants, and experts think that’;s because their digestive systems can’t protect them
from germs the way an older kid’s or an adult’s digestive system can.

Chickenpox

Chickenpox is caused by a virus called varicella zoster. People who get the virus often develop a rash of spots that look like blisters all over their bodies. The blisters are small and sit on an area of red skin that can be anywhere from the size of a pencil eraser to the size of a dime. High temperature (fever) aches and headache often start a day or so before a rash appears. Spots (rash) Spots appear in crops. They develop into small blisters and are itchy. They can be anywhere on the body. Several crops may develop
over several days. Loss of appetite.etc

Conjunctivitis

Conjunctivitis is the most common eye problem kids can have. It can cause redness; itching; inflammation or swelling; and a clear or white, yellow, or greenish gooey liquid to collect in the eyes. Kids get conjunctivitis for different reasons. Most kids get it from bacteria.

Athlete’s Foot

The fungus that causes Athlete’s foot can be found where athletes often are. The fungus grows on the warm, damp surfaces around pools, public showers, and locker rooms. People walk barefoot on these surfaces and fungus ends up on their feet. Or they might use a damp towel that has the athlete’s foot fungus on it. But just having the fungus on your feet isn’t enough to cause the infection. The infection
happens if conditions are right for the fungus to grow. The fungus likes it wet, so:

  •  Dry your feet properly after swimming, showering, or bathing.
  •  Do not wear tight shoes when your feet are sweaty
  • Do not wear the same pair of shoes or socks day after day.

Cases of athlete’s foot can range from a little annoying to really uncomfortable. A kid who has it
might have a rash that itches and burns. Other signs include:

  •  bumps on the feet cracked, blistered, or peeling areas, often between the toes
  • redness and scaling on the soles of the feet
  • skin between the toes may look cheesy and have an unpleasant odor
  • a rash that spreads to the instep (inside part of the foot)
  • raw skin from scratching

The information contained on this Website should not be used as a substitute for the medical care and advice of your health care provider. There may be variations in treatment that your health care provider may recommend based on individual facts and circumstances.

 

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