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Stomach flu causes inflammation of a child's stomach and digestive tract, usually triggering vomiting, diarrhea, and fever. Stomach flu is the second most common illness kids get, after respiratory infections like colds.
The eye infection conjunctivitis, often called pinkeye is common in young kids. It's usually contagious, and breakouts can spread through preschools. it's important to see a doctor. Some kinds of pinkeye go away on their own, but others need treatment.
One in four U.S. children suffers from allergies. They can feel run down, develop secondary sinus infections or asthma. Allergic rhinitis is the most common childhood ailment caused by allergies. Symptoms include a runny and itchy nose, sneezing, postnasal drip, and nasal congestion. A child with allergies may also have itchy, watery, red eyes and chronic ear problems.
Earaches in children are common. Causes can be from fluid behind the eardrum, an infection in the middle part of the ear, or an infection in the ear canal (swimmer's ear). Kids under 5 years old are at a higher risk for ear infections, especially after upper respiratory infections.
Rashes & Bites
We provide treatment for bug bites, rash, swelling, redness, and itching. Common types of rashes, included hives, eczema, viral rash, insect bites, heat rash, and contact rash.
Fever remains the most common concern prompting parents to take their child to the ER. Fever is commonly caused by a viral infection. Your child's body uses a fever to help fight the virus.
Your child could have some kind of virus if they are complaining of pain or discomfort in their throat, having trouble swallowing, or is experiencing hoarseness and coughing.
Sometimes it’s hard to tell whether a minor laceration can be treated at home or needs further medical assistance. Our providers are trained to assess the severity of the injury and provide the necessary to treatment ranging from bandaging to stitches, Steri-Strips, and Dermabond.
Common Cold & Flu
Differentiating between common cold and flu can be difficult. Our in-house lab can quickly diagnose whether your child is experiencing a common cold or the flu virus.
When we sweat, cry, urinate, poop or vomit, we lose important body water that must be replaced. When it is not replaced, our bodies get dehydrated. Signs of dehydration include a dry or sticky mouth, few or no tears when crying, sunken eyes, less frequent urination, dry or cool skin, and drowsiness or dizziness.