Excessive warmth and overdressing are as harmful as cold weather. Temperature inside your home should not exceed 23 degrees ||During growth spurts - around 6 weeks after birth — your newborn might want to be fed more often ||Don't let your baby nap in the car seat after you're home as a substitute for crib since it's harder for young babies to breathe in that position ||There are parenting mistakes that are harmless. When in doubt, ask your pediatrician ||The most important thing on growth curves is how your baby grows over time. If he's small but growing at the appropriate rate, there's usually no cause for concern. ||If your child's scalp is very crusty, put some baby oil or olive oil on the scalp 1 hour before washing to soften the crust ||To keep the eye free of infection, massage inner lower corner of the eye twice daily to empty it of old fluids ||If you have trouble emptying your breast, apply warm compresses to the breast or take a warm shower before breast-feeding ||Look for early signs of hunger, such as stirring and stretching, sucking motions and lip movements. Fussing and crying are later cues ||Don't ever be afraid to ask for help from a friend or relative. Time away will let you recharge. ||
Use of Antibiotics

Antibiotics are products of living simple organisms used as medicines to kill or stop the growth of bacteria infecting a living organism. Properly used, they saved many lives and prevented many serious complications. However, antibiotics have no impact on viral infections and non infectious disease. One of the common important decisions made daily by every pediatrician is whether a child's infection is viral or bacterial. Parents may learn the reasons behind some of these decisions themselves to facilitate the care of their children.

Viruses cause most infections in children:

•    Most (90%) fevers.                                                                  •    All colds.
•    Most (90%) diarrhea and vomiting.
•    Most (80%) coughs.
•    Most (80%) sore throats.
•    Most cases of croup.

Do not rely on one symptom as an indicator of bacterial infection but evaluate it as part of the whole clinical picture. Yellow nasal discharge or sputum may be observed during recovery from a cold or bronchitis respectively. High fevers may be due to a virus or bacteria. On the other hand, bacterial infection may be present without fever.

Paradoxically, starting children with colds on antibiotics early hoping to prevent progression of the infection into a bacterial one is not right. In most cases the antibiotic does not prevent but rather selects out a resistant germ to cause the secondary bacterial infection if it is due.

All medications have side effects and this includes antibiotics. Some children taking antibiotics develop diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, or a rash. If a rash occurs, it is difficult to know if it is a drug allergy or an unrelated rash. Stopping the antibiotic is commonly advised and many children are mislabeled as allergic to a family of antibiotics. Thus, a potentially useful antibiotic is not available when the child really needs it.

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