MANY CONDITION IN FEVER


Title:   Fever – febrile convulsions
Publisher:   Better Health Channel
Description:   A febrile convulsion is a fit or seizure that occurs in children when they have a high fever or high temperature. A febrile convulsion is not epilepsy and does not cause brain damage, but can be frightening for a parent or caregiver. Lie the child on their side during a fit and make sure they do not breathe in vomit. Call an ambulance if the fit lasts for longer than five minutes. Take the child to a doctor after the fit is finished.
Date:   Dec 2008

Title:   Poos, wees and nappies
Publisher:   Child and Youth Health – CYH (South Australia)
Description:   When you have a baby, you spend a lot of time changing nappies and cleaning little bottoms. answers to questions parents often ask.
Date:   Nov 2008

Title:   Thrush
Publisher:   Child and Youth Health – CYH (South Australia)
Description:   Thrush is a common infection in the mouth of babies, on rashes and in the vagina of women. It can be very irritating but it is treatable.
Date:   Oct 2008

Title:   Babies in hot weather
Publisher:   Child and Youth Health – CYH (South Australia)
Description:   The hot weather can be a time of risk for babies because they are easily affected by the heat. It is important to keep them from getting overheated. Babies can get stressed by the heat and need extra care in very hot weather.
Date:   Oct 2008

Title:   Temperatures and febrile convulsions in children
Publisher:   myDr
Description:   A raised temperature (fever) is a common event in childhood, but there are some steps that can help.
Date:   Oct 2008

Title:   Intertrigo
Publisher:   Child and Youth Health – CYH (South Australia)
Description:   Where skin is folded so that one area of skin is in contact with another, such as under the armpit, or under the chin of a plump baby, the skin can develop a rash due to staying wet most of the time. This rash is called intertrigo.
Date:   Sep 2008

Title:   Using paracetamol or ibuprofen
Publisher:   Child and Youth Health – CYH (South Australia)
Description:   Paracetamol has been safely used for many years to help with mild to moderate pain and fever. Ibuprofen is a newer medication.
Date:   Jul 2008

Title:   Roseola infantum
Publisher:   Child and Youth Health – CYH (South Australia)
Description:   Roseola is one of the very common mild viruses that can cause a temperature and rash in babies and young children. It usually does not cause problems for the child except sometimes causing the child to feel unwell
Date:   Jul 2008

Title:   Nappy rash
Publisher:   Better Health Channel
Description:   Nappy rash is commonly caused when a baby’s skin is exposed to a wet or dirty nappy for too long. Symptoms may include rash, blistering and ulcers. Treatment options include more frequent nappy changes and avoiding skin irritants such as soap and some wipes. Severe nappy rash needs prompt medical attention.
Date:   May 2008

Title:   Roseola infantum
Publisher:   Better Health Channel
Description:   Roseola is a mild viral infection that affects babies and young children. The raised, red skin rash and high temperature can last from a few hours to five days. Roseola is caused by one of the viruses in the herpes group, but this virus can’t cause other herpes infections, such as cold sores. The rash may be confused with measles or rubella.
Date:   May 2008

Title:   Febrile fits
Publisher:   myDr
Description:   Febrile fits are fairly common in children. About 3 to 4 per cent of all children have had a febrile fit before the age of 5 years.
Date:   Dec 2007

Title:   Nappy rash
Publisher:   Raising Children Network (RCN)
Description:   A guide to recognising and treating nappy rash.
Date:   Oct 2007

Title:   Fever – children
Publisher:   Better Health Channel
Description:   Fever in children is a temperature over 38 C. Fevers or a high temperature are a sign of infection. If your child has a fever, light clothing, fluids to drink and paracetamol medicine will help. A baby under three months with a fever should be taken to a doctor. Fever can cause fits (febrile convulsions) in children. If your child has a convulsion, lie them on their side and check they do not breathe in vomit. Call an ambulance if the convulsion lasts more than five minutes. Take the child to a doctor as soon as the fit has stopped.
Date:   Sep 2007

Title:   Skin Diseases in Children
Publisher:   HealthInsite Topic Page
Description:   Links to information about skin diseases that affect children.
Date:   Sep 2007

Title:   Skin Diseases in Babies
Publisher:   HealthInsite Topic Page
Description:   Links to information on skin diseases in babies.
Date:   Aug 2007

Title:   Fever
Publisher:   Raising Children Network (RCN)
Description:   Fever is not an illness in itself, but is the sign of an illness. A guide to recognising and treating the causes of fever in young children.
Date:   Jan 2007

 

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