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Keep Notes 

Children should be in a smoke-free atmosphere. Keep smokers away from them

 

13th Issue | December 1, 2000

 

 

Caring of a Neonate

 

A neonate is a newborn baby aging up to 28 days. She needs special care for this particular period. Because of the ENVIRONMENTAL change and her adaptation.

more....

 

 

12th Issue | November 1, 2000

 

 

Taking Care of New Born Babies

At the sixth week of the baby

 

Head Control

Your baby will gradually learn to control his head and be able to lift it for longer periods. You may find that he bumps his head against your shoulder while you are carrying him as he practices his head control.

 

 

Treatments And Procedure 

 

Compresses 

Heating hot water bottles, gauze, washcloths, towels, Popsicle, and ice cubes in plastic bags all can serve as compresses,. Refer to  the treatment principles or to specific entries in the treatment section to determine what  kind of compress is best for a given injury or ailment.

 

more....

 

11th Issue | October 1, 2000

 

Taking Care of New Born Babies

At the sixth week of the baby

 

Baby's Day & Immunization

 

Your baby will now be spending more time awake during the daytime and you will be wondering how to divert her. From six weeks on you can sit her in a bouncing cradle and move her from room to room with you so that she can watch you as you work.

more....

 

11th Issue | October 1, 2000

 

 

Fever Facts of Your Child

 

 

Fever is not a disease, however, but a symptom that  shows that a fight against a disease or  infection is going on inside the body. In that fight, excess heat is  generated in the core of the body and is dissipated to the head and limbs, where it radiates off the skin. In general pediatricians recommend not  trying  to lower fevers under 1020 F, and they certainly don't want parents to see fevers as threats to their  child's well-being. 

 

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more....

 

 

10th Issue | September 1, 2000

 

 

Taking Care of New Born Babies

At the sixth week of the baby

 

What Baby Can See

 

Babies can see immediately after birth, although they initially only focus within a very narrow range. A baby can focus  on objects held within 25cm ( 10in) of his face.

more....

 

Going to the Clinic                     

 

Most new mothers take their babies to be weighed at regular intervals in the first weeks and months. This seems especially important if you are breast feeding your baby and cannot see how much milk he is taking . Many mothers are also glad of the  opportunity to chat to the health visitors about any problems they are having with the baby.

more....

 

9th Issue | August 16, 2000

 

Taking Care of New Born Babies

At the sixth week of the baby

 

Baby's Six-Week Check

 

At six to eight weeks, the baby has the first of her routine checks to see that she is developing properly, she will be measured and  examined to see that she has the normal  reflexes and is putting on weight well. The  doctor will listen to her chest and will check that she does  not have any abnormality 

 

more....

 

 

The Postnatal Check of Mom

 

Both you and the baby will have a postnatal check six weeks after the birth. The doctor  will feel your abdomen to check that the  womb has returned to its  normal size and may check your weight. urine and  blood pressure. Your  will be asked if you have had any unusual pain, bleeding or discharge, it is  quite normal for the lochia , the  usual discharge after the baby's birth, to still be  present. your doctor will probably take a cervical smear. 

 

more....

 

 

Working Moms: Beware of Your Kid's Psychological Disorder

 

Nowadays, for any kid to get a full time mom is not so easy. The trend has been changing Today a mother is a full time mom to full time office going woman or a business  women.  Kids are not getting that much time from their mom, that they need. The working mothers have to go out, leaving their children. Though they try to arrange the best thing for their kids, sometimes the  kids face many psychological problems or diseases.

 

more....

 

8th Issue | August 1, 2000

 

Taking Care Of New Born Babies

 

At the fifth week of the baby  

  

Social Behavior

By five or six weeks your new baby should be rewarding you with his first smile. He will look at you and study tour face first, before breaking into a smile, You need to talk to him and give him a chance to respond.

more....

 

 

Bathing Baby 

 

Bathing the baby can initially be a traumatic time for some new prints, especially if he screams, withes and thrashes. Once he enjoys his bath. however, it is a delightful form of exercise for him. 

more....

 

 

 

 

 

 

7th Issue | July 16, 2000

 

 

Taking Care Of New Born Babies

 

At the fourth week of the baby  

  

Sleeping Safely 

Most babies will adopt a favorite position to sloop in , but until they are old enough to roll over, they  will depend  on you to put them down so that they are comfortable, The safest position for a your baby to  sleep in, is on his back or side, not his tummy.

                                                                                                         more....

 

 

Nappies 

 

New mothers are often uncertain  whether to opt for disposable nappies or terry toweling ones. Choosing terries seems a big initial outlay as well as the nappies you also  need a bucket for soaking, the sterilizing solution , nappy liners, plastic pants and nappy pins. However, terries do work  out  cheaper  in the  long run, and many mothers find them more efficient at keeping a young baby dry. 

                                                                                      

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Handling Emergencies

Your job in a real emergency is to calmly collect information and call for help. If you can reassure   your  child in the meantime, so much the better. 

  • Find out phone numbers of your nearest doctor, the nearest poison control center, hospital and clinic,  and  your  fire and  police departments. These members should  be on or near your phone, with other numbers that are appropriate. 

  •  Respond immediately to breathing emergencies, without  waiting for help . Any time drowning , choking  or other emergencies cause a child to stop breathing, you need to act at once . If your child has choked on a soled object but can will breathe, deep him calm and get him to a doctor rather that attempting to remove the object yourself.

more....

6th Issue | July 1, 2000

 

Taking Care Of New Born Babies

 

 

At the third week of the baby  

 

Clothes and Equipments

There is such a bewildering array of goods on sale that itís hard to make the right choice. Friends and relatives will give you clothes for the baby, so just buy the essential garments to begin with and wait to see what else you need.  

                                                                                                         more....

 

Daily Nutritional Needs of Children and Teenagers

 

At one year of age, the average child should be eating about 1,100 calories a day. For each year after his first birthday he should add another 100 calories (1200 for the second year, through 2,000for  a 10 year old ) Teenage girls may need 2,4oo to 2,700 calories a day while boys of similar ages may need 3, 100 to 3,6oo calories a day. Remember, however, that both size and activity levels influence caloric needs.  

                                                                                                               

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                                                                                          5th Issue I June 16, 2000

 

Dressing Baby 

All-in-one stretch suits with poppers at the front and crotch are easiest for changing a baby. Many parents prefer these to nightgowns which tend to ride up and leave the baby exposed, although some gowns tie or have poppers at the bottom.

more....

 

Shock

A dangerous drop in vital bodily functions, caused by intense pain, extreme fear, blood loss, overwhelming infection, or other trauma.

more....

4th Issue | June 1, 2000

At the second week of baby 

 

Nature of babies, the first days

 

For many mothers the idea of coping with the baby on their own can seem quite frightening. Also, most babies sleep a lot during the 48 hours after the birth, and going home from hospital may coincide with her having wakeful periods or crying and fretting a lot. This can make the new mother feel she is doing something wrong.

 

more....

 

Skin care

It can take a few weeks for your babyís skin to settle down, Meanwhile, she/he may come out in spots or rashes that are generally harmless. These are the most common rashes:

more....

 

At the second week of baby 

 

The baby's appearance

 

The newborn baby may appear less attractive than your imaginings in the days after the birth. Her head may look swollen or lumpy in place after the delivery. Some babies' skin peels a lot or may still have some of the protective substance called vermin on it; other babies have skin rashes or may be born with hair on parts of their bodies.

 

more....

 

At the first week of baby

  

Feeding your baby

 

The main concern of every new mother is how to feed her baby. Most mothers will know that breast-feeding is best for their babies. Not only is a mother's milk perfectly adapted for the baby's needs, it also contains antibodies to infections which will protect him/her in the early weeks.

more....

 

Fever guide 

 

Parents commonly think of fever as their number one enemy when their children are sick. This leads them to battle fever aggressively with all the medication and sponge baths they can give, from a mistaken notion that the fever itself is a disease and can give, from a mistaken notion that the fever itself is a disease and can easily harm a child.

more....

 

At the first week of baby

  

Handling your baby

 

When you pick your new baby up, always take care to support his head. Babies like to be held closely and handled confidently - this makes them feel secure. Hold your baby against your shoulder, supporting his head, or cradled in your arm so that he/she can look up at your face.

more....

 

 

Caring for a sick child

 

Many children's illness require a convalescence period at home. One parent or the other will need to spend time with the recovering child, ministering to his health and spirits. Contrary to what you might expect,  much of what parents have heard about the care of sick children no longer seems wise to medical authorities.

more....


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