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“Every provider has a different system in place to address parent concerns when their child is ill, and parents should look for one that best matches their expectations,” Freed said. He added that a primary care office is often the most convenient, cost-efficient place to get care for your child. 2. Call Your Pediatrician First. If you can reach your pediatrician’s office, do so. They can give advice on the phone and, if you do need to head to the ER, your pediatrician can call ahead and tell the ER staff to expect you. In a serious emergency, parents should not hesitate to call 911.
3. Treat Your Child at Home. In 1969, the American Academy of Pediatrics recommended that patients stop seeing their pediatrician at 21 years old, yet some people continue. Most are walk-in clinics and do not take appointments. This means you can usually expect long wait times. This is the best place to go for acute illness such as fevers, ear pain, runny nose, cough, sore throat, vomiting, diarrhea, minor falls, and stitches.
Mistake No. 5: Not Sweating a Fever in a Newborn. If your infant is three months of age or younger, and has a fever of 100.4 rectally or higher it is a medical emergency.
Infants’ immune systems are not developed enough to fight off many infections. See your pediatrician or go to an emergency department if your newborn has a high fever. I do not understand why a parent would have fears about a childfree pediatrician.
Becoming a parent does not automatically grant you a medical degree, and wouldn’t all parents want to know that their child is seen by a well trained doctor? It does not matter whether the doctor has children, so long as they can accurately treat their patient. So we asked Bill Bush, M.D., pediatrician-in-chief at Helen DeVos Children’s Hospital in Grand Rapids, Michigan, to give us the truth about the things parents should stop doing, now. 1. Call your pediatrician if your child’s illness appears to change, becomes worse, does not go away after a few days, or if you are worried about any new symptoms that develop.
If your child’s illness has worsened, or if he or she develops complications, your pediatrician may recommend a. Vaccines do not make a mild illness worse. Vaccines only have a tiny fraction of the bacteria and viruses that children encounter naturally. Because of this, the immune system can handle getting vaccines to build immunity to diseases and fight minor illnesses at the same time.
Like any medication, vaccines may cause mild side effects. Parent–Child and Family Effects. Research on the effect of a child’s head injury and hospital admission on the family is minimal.
In a study of 5to 16-year-old children (n = 92) with traumatic injury (not exclusively head trauma), Hu et al 18 found that families who reported that their family had returned to normal by 6 months postinjury had children with higher levels of functioning.
List of related literature:
|from Kinn’s The Medical Assistant E-Book: An Applied Learning Approach|
|from Pediatric Primary Care E-Book|
|from Primary Care of the Child With a Chronic Condition E-Book|
|from Maternity and Pediatric Nursing|
|from Berman’s Pediatric Decision Making E-Book|
|from Pediatric Critical Care Study Guide: Text and Review|
|from Health Care for People with Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities across the Lifespan|
|from Maternal & Child Health Nursing: Care of the Childbearing & Childrearing Family|
|from Essentials of Human Diseases and Conditions|
|from Practical Pharmaceutics: An International Guideline for the Preparation, Care and Use of Medicinal Products|