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Mononucleosi - PedvaxHIB Side Effects

This page contains links to eMedTV Kids Articles containing information on subjects from Mononucleosi to PedvaxHIB Side Effects. The information is organized alphabetically; the "Favorite Articles" contains the top articles on this page. Links in the box will take you directly to the articles; those same links are available with a short description further down the page.
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Descriptions of Articles
  • Mononucleosi
    Mononucleosis is an infectious disease that is spread through saliva and mucus. This eMedTV resource lists symptoms of mononucleosis and further explains how the illness is transmitted. Mononucleosi is a common misspelling of mononucleosis.
  • Mononucleosis
    Mononucleosis is a viral illness that often results in fever, swollen lymph glands, and a sore throat. This eMedTV article discusses the causes, transmission, symptoms, and treatment of mononucleosis and provides links to additional information.
  • Mononucleosis Causes
    The two possible mononucleosis causes are the Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) and the cytomegalovirus (CMV). This eMedTV segment discusses both of the viruses that may cause mononucleosis and provides statistics about their prevalence in the US.
  • Mononucleosis Diagnosis
    As this eMedTV segment explains, a mononucleosis diagnosis often involves a review of the patient's medical history, a physical exam, and certain tests (such as a monospot test). This article looks at the steps involved in diagnosing mononucleosis.
  • Mononucleosis Information
    If you are looking for information on mononucleosis, this eMedTV selection is a great place to start. It lists some of the most common symptoms of this condition and explains how a diagnosis is made, with a link to learn more.
  • Mononucleosis Prognosis
    For most people with mononucleosis, the prognosis is good; most symptoms usually resolve in 1 or 2 months. This eMedTV resource describes the typical mononucleosis prognosis and discusses chronic Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) infections.
  • Mononucleous
    Mononucleosis is an illness that is often transmitted through saliva and mucus. This eMedTV Web page describes common symptoms of mono and explains who is most affected by this condition. Mononucleous is a common misspelling of mononucleosis.
  • Mononucliosis
    Mononucleosis is a viral illness commonly referred to as the "kissing disease." This eMedTV Web page describes symptoms of mononucleosis and explains whether treatment is needed. Mononucliosis is a common misspelling of mononucleosis.
  • Mononuclosis
    Mononucleosis is a contagious disease that is caused by a virus. This part of the eMedTV library explains who is most commonly affected by mono and describes symptoms of the condition. Mononuclosis is a common misspelling of mononucleosis.
  • Mononukleose
    Mononucleosis is an illness characterized by swollen lymph nodes, fever, and body aches. This eMedTV segment explains who is most affected by mononucleosis and describes how the disease is spread. Mononukleose is a common misspelling of mononucleosis.
  • Monospot Test
    A monospot test is used to confirm a diagnosis of mononucleosis (mono). This portion of the eMedTV archives explains how this blood test works, how accurate it is, and the other tests that may be used to diagnose mononucleosis.
  • Nap Time
    The time your baby spends napping during the day will depend on how old he is. This eMedTV page covers the things you should know about your infant's nap time, including a table of how many hours a typical baby will sleep during naps and at night.
  • Natroba
    Natroba is a medication used to treat head lice in adults and children who are at least four years old. This eMedTV article takes an in-depth look at this product, explaining how it works, how to apply it, and what to expect during treatment.
  • Natroba and Breastfeeding
    As this eMedTV Web page explains, breastfeeding women may want to "pump and dump" for eight hours after using Natroba (spinosad). This article talks in more detail about the safety of breastfeeding while using this lice medication.
  • Natroba and Pregnancy
    As this eMedTV page explains, Natroba is a pregnancy Category B drug, which means it is unlikely to affect the fetus. This article discusses the drug's use during pregnancy, explaining why very little of it is expected to reach the bloodstream.
  • Natroba Dosage
    When using Natroba, apply it to the scalp first, then the hair. This portion of the eMedTV site looks at the dosing guidelines for Natroba, including how to protect your eyes and face during treatment.
  • Natroba Drug Interactions
    As this eMedTV page explains, drug interactions are unexpected with Natroba. Because interactions could be discovered at a later date, however, it's important to keep your healthcare provider and pharmacist informed of your current medications.
  • Natroba Medication Information
    Available only by prescription, Natroba is a medicine used to treat head lice. This eMedTV Web selection takes a brief look at the medication, with information on how to use Natroba and what to discuss with your healthcare provider.
  • Natroba Overdose
    As this eMedTV page explains, using too much Natroba (spinosad) on the hair and scalp is unlikely to cause serious problems. However, taking an overdose by mouth could lead to a very different outcome. This article talks about overdosing on Natroba.
  • Natroba Side Effects
    As this eMedTV article explains, Natroba has been known to cause side effects like eye redness and skin irritation at the application site. This Web page also outlines some of the more serious side effects that require immediate medical attention.
  • Natroba Topical
    As this eMedTV article explains, Natroba is a topical medication used to treat head lice. This page takes a look at how to use this product, including how to tell if a second treatment is necessary. A link to more detailed information is also included.
  • Natroba Uses
    Your doctor may recommend using Natroba if you have a case of head lice. This eMedTV segment discusses the use of this product in detail, with information on how it works and why it should not be used in children under the age of six months.
  • Natroba Warnings and Precautions
    This eMedTV Web page explains that if you have certain allergies, you may not be able to use Natroba. This article presents a list of other important Natroba precautions and warnings, including what to discuss with your healthcare provider.
  • Natural Remedies for Colic
    Before using natural remedies for colic treatment, make sure to do your research. This page of the eMedTV site discusses the potential risks of using herbal or other remedies to treat colic and what to look for when trying to find a reputable product.
  • Natural Scoliosis Treatment
    As this eMedTV article explains, natural scoliosis treatment options include chiropractic manipulation, corrective exercises, and others. This page also talks about treatments that have not been shown to prevent worsening of spinal curvature.
  • Newborn Baby Bath
    A baby's bath should not only be a time to clean your baby, but also a time for enjoyment. This page from the eMedTV Web library offers some tips on how to provide a soothing and enjoyable bathing experience for both you and your baby.
  • Newborn Bottle Feeding Schedule
    It is important to establish a schedule if you are bottle feeding your newborn baby. This segment from the eMedTV archives explains how often newborns are typically fed and includes general guidelines for how much formula to feed the average infant.
  • Newborn Care Information
    Caring for your baby often means learning new skills, such as decoding your baby's different cries. This eMedTV page provides some basic information on newborn care, with links to topics such as how to change a diaper, choose a pediatrician, and more.
  • Newborn Development Information
    Are you looking for information on newborn development? This eMedTV resource is a great place to start. It briefly describes some of the stages of newborn development, and links to articles that can answer your questions in greater depth.
  • Newborn Feeding
    It is not uncommon for new parents to fret over feeding options and techniques with their newborns. This eMedTV Web page provides some general guidelines for feeding newborns and explores the benefits of breastfeeding and formula feeding.
  • Newborn Feeding Intervals
    The intervals for newborn feeding will vary, depending on the age of your child. As this eMedTV page explains, the average frequency of breastfeeding is 8 to 12 times a day in the first two weeks; it drops to 7 to 9 times a day by four weeks of age.
  • Newborn Feeding Schedule
    The average frequency of breastfeeding is 8 to 12 times a day for newborns. This eMedTV page also includes a standard feeding schedule for newborns being bottle fed and lists factors that help determine a suitable feeding schedule for your child.
  • Newborn PKU Screening
    Curious about PKU screening in newborns? This eMedTV selection takes an in-depth look at testing for phenylketonuria. We explain why the test is done, how it is performed, and why some people are against it.
  • Newborn Reflexes
    The rooting reflex, the startle reflex, and the stepping reflex are some of the reflexes in newborn babies. This eMedTV segment describes other newborn reflexes, including information on how these help babies to bond with their caretakers.
  • Newborn Sleep and Feeding Schedule
    It is important to establish a regular sleep and feeding schedule for your newborn. This eMedTV resource explains how feeding schedules work for breastfed and bottle fed infants and briefly explains how long and often you should let your baby sleep.
  • No Distractions
    Doing the same task (like feeding a baby) day after day can easily become boring. Resist the urge to read the newspaper, check your e-mail, or watch TV during feeding time, though. Talk to your baby; show your baby that mealtimes are pleasant times for connecting with each other.
  • No More Pee Fountain
    With newborns (both boys and girls), even a few moments without a diaper often causes baby to pee. You quickly learn to be a master diaper changer, exposing the genitalia to the open air for mere nanoseconds. Somewhere along the line during the first year of life, though, your baby will be much less likely to pee during a diaper change. Don't let your guard down, though, as your baby has probably matured into a wiggling escape artist.
  • Object Permanence
    As this eMedTV page discusses, babies who are around 8 months old achieve a developmental milestone known as object permanence. This page further describes this ability for babies to understand that even though something is hidden, it still exists.
  • Oral Health
    Good oral health is important for everyone at every age. However, as this eMedTV segment explains, it's especially important for pregnant women and newborns. This article takes an in-depth look at taking care of your mouth.
  • Oral Healthcare
    Brushing your teeth at least twice a day is one of the keys to good oral healthcare. This eMedTV Web page explains the importance of oral health, includes tips and things to watch for, and discusses different types of oral healthcare providers.
  • Oral Sex Strep Throat
    You cannot catch strep throat through oral sex. This eMedTV Web article describes how this throat infection is spread and explains why people do not immediately notice any symptoms of strep throat. A link to more information is also included.
  • Outgrowing the Bucket Seat
    You know that oh-so-heavy infant car seat you've been lugging around? Your baby will outgrow it sometime during the first year of life. The next step is a rear-facing seat that stays in the car (although you can buy forward-facing seats for infants as young as one year of age, rear-facing is much safer). This brings some significant changes. There will be no more naps in the car seat at the grocery store or restaurant. No more quick changes between cars (the larger seats are much more difficult to move from car to car). Embrace the change, though, as it is inevitable and rarely as dramatic as it might seem.
  • Outgrowing the Infant Tub
    It sneaks up on you. One day, you realize you're still bathing your giant, wiggling baby in that teeny tiny infant tub, and it's just not working anymore. There are several options for bathing a bigger baby, and the best one for you will depend on how stable your baby is (whether he or she can sit well yet). Whatever you choose, though, it is still necessary to keep a hand on baby at all times during bathtime.
  • Pay Attention to Taste
    First things first -- if a medication tastes bad, you will always have a struggle getting a kid to take it. The best way to find out? Ask your kid (for an older child) or taste it yourself (for a younger child). Don't just smell it. Some of the best-smelling children's medications taste absolutely terrible. If it tastes bad, talk with your pharmacist about ways to improve the taste. Liquid medications may be flavored, or other alternative medications may be available.
  • Pediarix
    Pediarix is a childhood vaccine used to prevent tetanus, hepatitis B, polio, and other diseases. This eMedTV article further explores the benefits of the product, explains when you should get vaccinated, and lists some of the possible side effects.
  • Pediarix Dosage
    As this eMedTV Web page explains, the ideal dosing schedule for Pediarix is three injections six to eight weeks apart, starting at two months of age. This article explains how your child's vaccination history may affect the schedule.
  • Pediarix Drug Interactions
    Immunosuppressants and anticoagulant medications may cause drug interactions with Pediarix. This article on the eMedTV Web site lists specific products from these drug classes and describes the potential effects of these drug interactions.
  • Pediarix Side Effects
    Common side effects of Pediarix may include loss of appetite, injection site reactions, and drowsiness. This eMedTV resource lists other possible side effects, including rare but serious problems that should be reported to a doctor immediately.
  • Pediarix Uses
    Pediarix can help prevent diseases such as pertussis, hepatitis B, tetanus, diphtheria, and polio. This eMedTV page describes how the vaccine works, explains if it should be used in older children, and lists possible off-label uses for Pediarix.
  • Pediarix Vaccine Information
    Are you looking for information about the Pediarix vaccine? As this eMedTV article explains, Pediarix is used to prevent polio, diphtheria, and other conditions. This resource gives a brief overview of the vaccine and includes a link to more details.
  • Pediarix Warnings and Precautions
    Pediarix may not be as effective in children with an immune-suppressing condition. This eMedTV Web page lists other warnings and precautions for Pediarix, including information on who should not get vaccinated and what side effects may occur.
  • PedvaxHIB
    PedvaxHIB is a vaccination given to children that provides protection against several bacterial infections. This eMedTV article explains the age group the vaccine is approved for, how it works, safety concerns to be aware of, and possible side effects.
  • PedvaxHIB Dosage
    The standard PedvaxHIB dosing schedule calls for three injections given at 2, 4, and 12 to 15 months of age. This eMedTV article describes the recommended doses for children 11 to 14 months of age and explains when the vaccine should be postponed.
  • PedvaxHIB Drug Interactions
    If anticoagulants or immunosuppressants are taken with PedvaxHIB, drug interactions may occur. As this eMedTV Web page explains, such reactions can lead to the vaccine not working as well as it should or an increased risk for side effects.
  • PedvaxHIB Side Effects
    Expected PedvaxHIB side effects include drowsiness, irritability, and a reaction at the injection site. This eMedTV Web segment lists other reactions children may have to this vaccine, including potentially serious ones that require medical care.
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