Daycare Babies Catch Stomach Bugs Earlier, But Get Less Later

 

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By Maureen Salamon. HealthDay Reporter. TUESDAY, April 26, 2016 (HealthDay News) Babies in day care catch their first stomach bug earlier than home-based infants, but end up getting fewer of.

By Maureen Salamon HealthDay Reporter. TUESDAY, April 26, 2016 (HealthDay News) Babies in day care catch their first stomach bug earlier than home-based infants, but end up getting fewer of these gastrointestinal illnesses during their preschool years, new research suggests. Analyzing a group of more than 2,200 children 83 percent of whom attended day care before age 1

Later on, however, day care kids seemed to enjoy a protective effect from their early virus exposure, and suffered fewer stomach bugs from ages 3 to 6 years than peers who hadn’t attended day care. TUESDAY, April 26, 2016 (HealthDay News) Babies in day care catch their first stomach bug earlier than home-based infants, but end up getting fewer of these gastrointestinal illnesses during their preschool years, new research suggests. Day care babies catch stomach bugs earlier, but get fewer later or “stomach flu,” in day care children in their first two years.

Later on, however, day care kids seemed to enjoy a protective effect from their early virus exposure, and suffered fewer stomach bugs from ages 3 to 6 years than peers who hadn’t attended day care. Day Care Babies Catch Stomach Bugs Earlier, But Get Fewer Later. Protective effect seen from preschool to age 6, study says. Please note: This article was published more than one year ago. The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate.

And “More information” links may no longer work. Babies in day care catch their first stomach bug earlier than home-based infants, but end up getting fewer of these gastrointestinal illnesses during their preschool years, new research suggests. Day care babies catch stomach bugs earlier, but get fewer later 26 April 2016, by Maureen Salamon, Healthday Reporter (HealthDay)—Babies in day care catch their first. ISLAMABAD: Babies in day care catch their first stomach bug earlier than home based infants but end up getting fewer of these gastrointestinal illnesses during their preschool years, new research.

Day Care Babies Catch Stomach Bugs Earlier, But Get Fewer Later: MedlinePlus. Day Care Babies Catch Stomach Bugs Earlier, But Get Fewer Later Protective effect seen from preschool to age 6, study says. Tuesday, April 26, 2016.

List of related literature:

Children shed large numbers of viruses in stool, during the acute illness but they may shed rotavirus 2 days before and up to 10 days after the onset of symptoms.

“Textbook of Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition: A Comprehensive Guide to Practice” by Stefano Guandalini, Anil Dhawan, David Branski
from Textbook of Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition: A Comprehensive Guide to Practice
by Stefano Guandalini, Anil Dhawan, David Branski
Springer International Publishing, 2015

The child normally recovers in a few days, but family members or classmates often fall ill with the same bug.

“Dr. Spock's Baby and Child Care, 9th Edition” by Benjamin Spock, M.D.
from Dr. Spock’s Baby and Child Care, 9th Edition
by Benjamin Spock, M.D.
Skyhorse, 2012

Outbreaks of EPEC infection in newborn nurseries have ranged from mild transient diarrhea to severe and rapidly fatal diarrheal illnesses, especially in premature or otherwise compromised infants.

“Goldman's Cecil Medicine,Expert Consult Premium Edition Enhanced Online Features and Print, Single Volume,24: Goldman's Cecil Medicine” by Russell La Fayette Cecil, Lee Goldman, Andrew I. Schafer
from Goldman’s Cecil Medicine,Expert Consult Premium Edition Enhanced Online Features and Print, Single Volume,24: Goldman’s Cecil Medicine
by Russell La Fayette Cecil, Lee Goldman, Andrew I. Schafer
Elsevier/Saunders, 2012

If the child shows signs of dehydration, the diarrhea lasts for more than 24 hours, or there are signs of blood or pus in the stools, the child should be seen by a health care provider.

“Child Development From Infancy to Adolescence: An Active Learning Approach” by Laura E. Levine, Joyce Munsch
from Child Development From Infancy to Adolescence: An Active Learning Approach
by Laura E. Levine, Joyce Munsch
SAGE Publications, 2014

Children (>25%): Chills, fever, decreased appetite, pain, malaise, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal pain, headache, nervousness, cough, rhinitis, dyspnea, asthenia, rash, pruritus.

“Mosby's Drug Reference for Health Professions E-Book” by Mosby
from Mosby’s Drug Reference for Health Professions E-Book
by Mosby
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2015

The child may not show other signs of illness or may have nausea, vomiting, stomach aches, headache, or fever.

“Kinn's The Medical Assistant E-Book: An Applied Learning Approach” by Brigitte Niedzwiecki, Julie Pepper, P. Ann Weaver
from Kinn’s The Medical Assistant E-Book: An Applied Learning Approach
by Brigitte Niedzwiecki, Julie Pepper, P. Ann Weaver
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

Children can shed virus 1 to 2 days before illness and for a median of 5 days after the onset of symptoms.18,31,32 Prolonged diarrhea has been reported among children with malnutrition and in immunocompromised patients.

“Principles and Practice of Pediatric Infectious Diseases E-Book” by Sarah S. Long, Charles G. Prober, Marc Fischer
from Principles and Practice of Pediatric Infectious Diseases E-Book
by Sarah S. Long, Charles G. Prober, Marc Fischer
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2017

Infants and young children—asymptomatic or nonspecific symptoms, e.g., nausea, vomiting, diarrhea; no jaundice; misdiagnosed as gastroenteritis b.

“Pediatric Nurse Practitioner Certification Review Guide: Primary Care” by JoAnne Silbert-Flagg, Elizabeth D. Sloand
from Pediatric Nurse Practitioner Certification Review Guide: Primary Care
by JoAnne Silbert-Flagg, Elizabeth D. Sloand
Jones & Bartlett Publishers, 2010

A child who is a carrier of Salmonella, Shigella or EHECbacteria should not attend day care.

“Evidence-Based Medicine Guidelines” by Duodecim Medical Publications, Ilkka Kunnamo
from Evidence-Based Medicine Guidelines
by Duodecim Medical Publications, Ilkka Kunnamo
Wiley, 2005

The child may not show other signs of illness or may have nausea, vomiting, stomach ache, headache, or fever.

“Kinn's Medical Assisting Fundamentals E-Book: Administrative and Clinical Competencies with Anatomy & Physiology” by Brigitte Niedzwiecki, Julie Pepper, P. Ann Weaver
from Kinn’s Medical Assisting Fundamentals E-Book: Administrative and Clinical Competencies with Anatomy & Physiology
by Brigitte Niedzwiecki, Julie Pepper, P. Ann Weaver
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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9 comments

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  • Thank you so much for your videos. At different times these past few months I’ve been having anxiety, back pain, and sinus issues. Your videos have been super helpful and I can not thank you enough.

  • yesterday evening I planned on doing Yoga and Stretches, but I was sick the whole day, went out and came back with a headache so I went to sleep immediately. Today I spent in bed, and I find it really hard to actually fall asleep after that, so I needed some movement. I never knew how good it could feel, some months ago I wouldn’t have done it when feeling good, and especially not while feeling sick

  • This is helping me feel better for the last couple of days of my own 30 days of beginners yoga I am gonna keep this video for everytime I get sick ����‍♀️����‍♀️����‍♀️������

  • I love this video in particular the mantra at the end, ” my immune system works perfectly” I have an autoimmune disorder and there are times when I am sick where I get frustrated wishing that my immune system worked like normal and that it didn’t take me so long to get better when sick. This is one of the many reasons I love your channel and the community it reminds me that my immune system works perfectly, even in it’s imperfection and to stop and allow my body and mind the time it needs to heal.

  • Thank you Adriene, this was perfect. 
    Your work was recommended to me during a women’s self-care retreat a couple of weeks ago, but as I have been in my own yoga routines I have been meaning to check out your work without yet getting to it! Going to bed saying “I am sick,” I woke up with this recommendation in mind! I am adding this to my toolbox for when I am feeling “under the weather”, especially during these winter months! Thank you for keeping it real and accessible for all.

  • This was just what I needed. Your voice…it was so soothing and help me slow it down and not put more stain on myself because I still have to go to work…it was perfect

    ….you are like Bob Ross of yoga…thanks so much!

  • This practise is so amazing. I did it a couple of times when I was sick and it’s so great when you want to move a little bit but you don’t have the energy to do sports. Thank you, Adriene!

  • I love your videos and your whole spirit Adriene!
    At the end I noticed your mantra didn’t quite work for me, as someone whose immune system actually does not work perfectly and I wanted to offer up some thoughts for others who relate.
    I like to think something along the lines of “I deserve to enjoy this day the best I can, my body is doing it’s best, I offer myself love, and I allow myself to feel worthy”
    I think many people become too attached to their health, I’ve even often heard the phrase “I’ve got my health and thats what matters”… but theres wiggle room between believing in wellness and putting your self-worth in something that is ultimately out of your control. Even with the most spiritual or innovative healthcare and diet etc, we are all just humans. No matter your best efforts, if you have a genetic condition or if you have an accident or surgery or cancer, you will have unique challenges. That don’t mean you are a failure.