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Dehydration does not play, and the little ones are more exposed to the risk of dehydration than adults.If our baby is dry, that means less fluid was flowing into your body than it was losing (such as vomiting, diarrhea, fever, or sweating). There are several stages of desertification, and we'll show you what to look out for!
Early symptoms or signs of outbreaks:
- Six ounces remain dry on your pelusa
- If your pet is darker and smells stronger than usual
- Her lips were dry, cracked
- Easily Listed
Signs of more severe outbreaks:
- Fallen eyes
- Cold hands and feet that look spotty
- Slim, thick
- Fallen well (soft piece of baby's skull at the base of the skull sutures)
What should we do if the little one gets dry?First of all, be very attentive, because your baby is very light and suddenly able to swim. If the symptoms appear to be, do not hesitate to take action. If your baby shows signs of a severe, more severe discharge, he or she should be taken to a doctor right away. Also, in urgent cases, you may want to contact your pediatrician to see if you have a baby. If you think that the problem is not in the heavier group, you can instruct us to give our baby liquid.If your baby is less than 3 months old, your doctor will advise you to stay with breast milk or formula, but will give it much more often. If your baby is 3 months old or has gone mad, the doctor may recommend a special fluid in addition to breast milk or formula to help refresh the body's fluid (electrolyte) level. These electrolyte fluids are available in most pharmacies, but be sure to ask for your drug's opinion! However, as a general rule, it can be administered in three or three administrations of 0, 45 kilos per 5 teaspoons (about 25 ml). So, if your baby is 6.8 kg, for example, 75 tbsp. Add 375 milliliters of fluid. However, consult your doctor or pharmacist for accurate dosing! Also worth reading:
- Signs of dehydration in childhood
- Hydration, depletion - fluid consumption in childhood
- So let's stop it!