Babies Biduran After Eating Several Types Of Food?
hello, my son is 6 months old, already started to be given food .. r ntp there are some foods that after eating, the lower chin appeared biduran, then spread to other parts of the face. most face area, for bdn only a little. , and baby experienced the same thing. r n And this is the most severe day, I made the team + carrot + egg, then appeared biduran chin until the face flushed, his body a bit feverish, then vomited pretty much 2 times. r n r nyg I want to ask, I wonder if my child is one of those food allergies / just a mismatch ?? r n Until now, if I want to make a new MPASI, I always doubt and worry.
Good morning, thanks for asking at HealthReplies.com. Biduran condition, or in medical language also called urticaria, is a condition of skin disorder that is characterized by the appearance of red itching that feels itchy. This weal can appear in one part of the body or spread, depending on each person. The shape and size can be irregular and different, ranging from a few millimeters to the size of a hand. But the appearance is quite typical so that even ordinary people can recognize it if they have seen it before.
Urticaria or biduran can occur because the body is exposed to certain substances that cause allergies, can be food, drinks, cosmetics, dust, animal hair, insect bites, cold air, and so forth. But the exact cause why someone can be hit by a certain substance and not so in others is still not known.
So in the case of your child, if indeed on the skin appear biduran after eating certain foods, chances are that food is the cause. Noteworthy is the combination of foods you mentioned, such as team porridge, carrots and eggs, maybe not all of them cause biduran, maybe just carrots. This is what has to be found out by giving one type of food first, especially since it is still in the early stages of MPASI. If it is clear what the cause of the food, then the best step is to avoid it for a while, and you might be able to try it again when he was 1 year or more.
If it turns out that with food that changes, the biduran still appears, try to look at other factors, maybe it's not the food, but cold air, or insect bites, lack of hygiene, or even it could be a source of sweat. To facilitate you, also consult with a dermatologist or pediatrician to ensure that it is true biduran and not other diseases. In the meantime, you can sprinkle salicyl powder on your child's skin, keep it clean, and provide other soft foods that do not cause such a reaction. So, hopefully answering your question.