Vomiting in children older
In older children, vomiting is usually caused by intestinal infections, such as stomach (or intestinal) flu, similar to gastroenteritis.Sometimes vomiting often accompanies cases of severe disease, such as otitis media, urinary tract inflammation, pneumonia, meningitis, encephalitis and appendicitis.It can also occur in response to ingestion of infected secretions in the throat inflammation.
vomiting caused by intestinal infections, usually associated with symptoms of acute respiratory infections, diarrhea, fever and abdominal pain.Treatment is the same as diarrhea, and is aimed mainly at the prevention of dehydration caused by loss with vomit fluids and salts.
most effective way to relieve discomfort and prevent dehydration - is to give the child popsicles made from electrolyte solutions.As a result, the liquid slowly drips into the child's stomach.As often as possible, let the fluid in small doses.Sometimes you need to give your child a teaspoon of fluid every five mi blood in the vomit
Do not panic if you suddenly see that the vomit stained with blood.This often happens when vomiting is accompanied by a strained attempts, because when the contents of the stomach with great force is thrown out, place the tiny gaps of the blood vessels of the esophagus.Usually, it is not dangerous, and heals quickly if you give the child cold drinks, especially pieces of ice and frozen candies.Call your doctor if the amount of blood in the vomit rise.
chickpeas, since more can be detached.If you are breastfeeding, let one breast per feeding, and feed more often, but shorten the feeding.Refer to the symptoms of dehydration and especially watch out for dehydration if vomiting lasts more than a day and is accompanied by diarrhea worsens or if the overall health of your child.Pharmacies are antiemetics, in case home remedies can not stop vomiting.
more common in older children and adults than in children under one year, food poisoning usually give the first symptoms a few hours after ingestion of a toxic product.The child begins the urge to vomit, he felt a chill, but the temperature is usually not.You may also feel that the child has pain in the upper abdomen, but when you push it, you will find that the abdomen is soft, unpainful, and the child usually does not protest when you press down on the lower abdomen.Give your child the pieces of ice and frozen candies made of electrolyte solutions and do not give any other food (against breastfeeding no objections);food poisoning symptoms usually disappear after six to seven hours.If a child comes dehydration, call your doctor.