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July 29, 2019 Kids need to drink plenty of water all year long and especially in the summer to stay healthy, hydrated, and active. But a recent study finds that on any given day, a. Nutrition professionals have long known that the beverages our youth choose to drink can hugely affect their diet quality and health.

Three new. How to Get Kids to Drink More Water. Catherine Holecko is an experienced freelance writer and editor, who specializes in pregnancy, parenting, health and fitness. Whether or not your child is an athlete, it’s important that they drink enough water. Proper hydration is.

Kids in school need water to help: Keep their brains alive and working Water gives a child electrical energy for brain functions, particularly thinking. It is needed for sustained focus energy Water can also help prevent attention deficit disorder in children (and adults). In fact, kids who drink. Water makes up more than half of your child’s weight, and a steady supply is necessary to keep his body working properly. It can be challenging to get your child to drink enough water.

Usually, kids drink something with meals and should definitely drink when they’re thirsty. But if you’re sick, or it’s warm out or you’re exercising, you’ll need more. Be sure to drink some extra water when you’re out in warm weather, especially while playing sports or exercising. When you drink is also important. Although it has no nutrients, H2O is essential to your child’s health.

Water aids digestion, helps prevent constipation, and is vital for proper blood circulation. It also helps transport nutrients. Water is the best choice to keep your kids hydrated throughout the day. Water contains no extra energy and can quench your thirst. Other fluids such as milk, juice and sweetened drinks can also contribute to your child’s fluid intake.

For more information on drink choices for. And while kids fall short, dehydration is an easy problem to fix: Just get them to drink more water throughout the day. But Kenney says it’s not quite as simple as it seems.

Your body uses water to regulate temperature, eliminate waste, and cushion your spinal cord and joints. Like adults, kids need to drink plenty of water to keep their bodies working at their optimal level. Virtually every organ in the body requires adequate hydration, and this becomes even more important when kids are exercising or sick.

List of related literature:

Infants and young children have more body water than do adults and, therefore, need higher fluid intake.

“Mosby's Canadian Textbook for the Support Worker E-Book” by Sheila A Sorrentino, Leighann Remmert, MS RN, Mary J Wilk
from Mosby’s Canadian Textbook for the Support Worker E-Book
by Sheila A Sorrentino, Leighann Remmert, MS RN, Mary J Wilk
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2016

Because water as a percentage of body weight is higher in babies than adults, infants need more fluid.

“Discovering Nutrition” by Paul M. Insel
from Discovering Nutrition
by Paul M. Insel
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2013

Control of diabetes insipidus in infants is more difficult because these patients may increase fluid intake because of hunger or increase caloric intake because of thirst, thereby causing an imbalance between free water intake and output.

“The 5 Minute Pediatric Consult” by M. William Schwartz
from The 5 Minute Pediatric Consult
by M. William Schwartz
Wolters Kluwer Health, 2012

Children need more water, more frequently, than do adults as they have faster, more hard-working metabolisms, are very active and have a small stomach capacity.

“The Essential Guide to Holistic and Complementary Therapy” by Helen Beckmann, Suzanne E. Le Quesne
from The Essential Guide to Holistic and Complementary Therapy
by Helen Beckmann, Suzanne E. Le Quesne
Cengage Learning, 2005

It is important to evaluate fluid intake because so many children have urinary tract infections and may be drinking inadequate amounts of water and excessive amounts of soft drinks or tea.

“Krause's Food & the Nutrition Care Process, Mea Edition E-Book” by L. Kathleen Mahan, Janice L. Raymond
from Krause’s Food & the Nutrition Care Process, Mea Edition E-Book
by L. Kathleen Mahan, Janice L. Raymond
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2016

Infants need to consume more water per unit of body weight than adults do as a result of their high body weight from water.

“Maternity and Pediatric Nursing” by Susan Scott Ricci, Terri Kyle
from Maternity and Pediatric Nursing
by Susan Scott Ricci, Terri Kyle
Wolters Kluwer Health/Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2009

Requirements for water are related to caloric consumption; so, infants must consume much larger amounts of water per unit of body weight than adults.

“Pediatric Surgery E-Book” by Arnold G. Coran, Anthony Caldamone, N. Scott Adzick, Thomas M. Krummel, Jean-Martin Laberge, Robert Shamberger
from Pediatric Surgery E-Book
by Arnold G. Coran, Anthony Caldamone, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2012

Children also need more water.

“Medical Sciences” by Jeannette Naish, Denise Syndercombe Court
from Medical Sciences
by Jeannette Naish, Denise Syndercombe Court
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

Children are more vulnerable to environmental factors than adults because they are in the process of physiological growth and change, they have a higher metabolic rate, they drink more water and eat more food in relation to their body weight, and their organs are growing and developing, especially their brains [13].

“Health Care for People with Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities across the Lifespan” by I. Leslie Rubin, Joav Merrick, Donald E. Greydanus, Dilip R. Patel
from Health Care for People with Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities across the Lifespan
by I. Leslie Rubin, Joav Merrick, et. al.
Springer International Publishing, 2016

Infants require more water on a body weight basis because of their relatively larger body sur­face area and metabolic rate and the relatively limited capacity of their kidneys to handle the renal solute load.

“Biochemical, Physiological, and Molecular Aspects of Human Nutrition E-Book” by Martha H. Stipanuk, Marie A. Caudill
from Biochemical, Physiological, and Molecular Aspects of Human Nutrition E-Book
by Martha H. Stipanuk, Marie A. Caudill
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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7 comments

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  • Hey bro im 20 years old, and im super hooked onto sugary shit for drinks, at least. i moderated other sugary stuff throughout my life, but i cant get seem to get off sugary drinks. Im trying soooo damn hard to get on water bro, but I will literally puke if i drink more than a full glass. I can drink out of water fountains, but the second it’s put into a water bottle / glass i get the feeling to gag. Would you happen to know anything boss? Why am I gagging? how do i stop it? I really have to get on drinking water for 1. general health reasons 2. my teeth, i fucked up my teeth so bad with all the sugary drinks. So please any help would be appreciated. Thx dude, awesome video, im trying these methods but not much. Hopefully itll help younger children!

  • You know that breast milk or formula is mostly water already. Babies drink their food. They already are drinking a ton of water that is in the milk.

  • I love the internet. A place where you can add a whole bunch more bs to worry about with our babies. Pretty sure if you did a study on causes of infant mortality, you wouldn’t find any from hyponatremia. Thanx internet.

  • I have been giving my younger sister water since she was a baby, now I know why not to ever babysit again.

    I think that is why she is really naughty, and I meant really naughty

  • Once, I tried washing my sister’s neck when she was around 4 months. I accidentally poured a little bit of water… ;-; She’s fine but uh…when she cried it gurgledFeel free to slap me. I feel really bad.

  • From the WHO website
    Giving water to young babies puts them at risk of diarrhoea and malnutrition. Water may not be clean and cause the baby to have infections. Giving water may also cause the baby to drink less breastmilk or to stop breastfeeding early and therefore cause malnutrition. If mothers give water instead of breastfeeding it will also cause the mother to have less milk in the future.

    Breast milk is more than 80% water, especially the first milk that comes with each feed. Therefore, whenever the mother feels her baby is thirsty she can breastfeed him or her. This will satisfy the bay’s thirst, and continue to protect the baby from infections, and help the baby to continue to grow well. Babies do not need water before they are 6 months old, even in a hot climate. This is one of the reasons that WHO recommends for children to be exclusively breastfed for the first 6 months of life.

    A child is considered exclusively breastfed when he or she receives only breast milk, without any additional food or liquid, even water, with the exception of oral rehydration solution, drops, syrups of vitamins, minerals or medicines. When breastfeeding, the mother gives her baby all the water he or she needs, while providing “safe water” and protecting the baby against diarrhoea.

  • I’ve been giving my 5 month old baby a little water ����‍♀️ it’s not I’m going to make him chug a cup. He takes a few sips and that’s it.