Why Do Children Have Lower Rates Of Coronavirus Infection? | TODAY
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Parents allow child to make life, death decision
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Coronavirus: 5-year-old child is youngest victim as deaths rise BBC News
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Coronavirus: 13-year-old with virus ‘died alone’ without his family around him | ITV News
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Coronavirus: New deaths suggest the young are not protected
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When Children Fear Death Maggie Dent
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Instead, use an honest, kid-friendly approach when kids express a fear of death—whether they’re afraid of dying themselves or they think you might suddenly pass away. If your child has started expressing fears of death, especially in response to the coronavirus. Start by having real, but age-appropriate, talks about COVID-19 with kids.
Ask questions to find out what they know or think they know. Correct anything that is untrue or out of proportion. Explain that a virus or pandemic is wide-spread, but it doesn’t mean everyone will get sick.
In the end, if your child is struggling with fears about the coronavirus, Lapointe says it helps to “make room for the fear and all the emotions that come with it,” by actively listening to them. Let’s face it: Raising kids is one of the toughest jobs out there—and child-rearing in the time of the new coronavirus disease, COVID-19, has made it exponentially more challenging. The coronavirus (COVID-19) continues to disrupt our lives. After months of shut down or scaled back non-essential businesses and services and strongly suggested social distancing, mask wearing in public spaces, and self-quarantine if you have been exposed to coronavirus, most states have opened up public spaces and businesses, and the unknown of back-to-school upon us.
Be present and available when your child talks about death. Put down your phone. Stop unloading the dishwasher.
Behave as if your child’s thoughts or worries on this topic matter to you. For example, support from family and community, or feeling connected, and having access to in-person or virtual counseling or therapy can help with suicidal thoughts and behavior, particularly during a crisis like the COVID-19 pandemic. Many children feel afraid of the coronavirus but won’t let on about that because they’re embarrassed.
Young boys may appear unconcerned; they don’t want to look like “wimps,” so they. The people at risk from COVID-19 are clearly defined and should be protected with targeted measures. Children are not susceptible to it nor do they transmit the virus.
However, COVID-19 can be deadly for older and vulnerable people so it’s important to protect. How to Help Children during Coronavirus Lockdown Ask how they are managing the stress. Listen carefully and compassionately Spend time with your children in.
List of related literature:
|from Goat Medicine|
|from Viral Infections of Humans: Epidemiology and Control|
|from Pediatric Emergency Medicine Secrets E-Book|
|from Maternal Child Nursing Care|
|from Nursing Diagnosis Handbook: An Evidence-Based Guide to Planning Care|
|from Manual of Clinical Microbiology|
|from Medicine The Lies, The Greed & The Death: Includes COVID-19 THE UN-TOLD STORY|
|from Pharmacology for Health Professionals eBook|
|from Transplant Infections: Fourth Edition|
|from NCLEX-RN Review Made Incredibly Easy|