Can Not Evaporate Completely?
Hello, I want to ask a 13-year-old boy whose complaints are difficult to evaporate. At the time of yawning as incomplete or restrained. Complaints disappear arise. But he has no history of shortness of breath. What is the possibility of illness experienced by this child? And is there a solution?
Hello Naufal Setyo, thank you for asking at HealthReplies.com.
Yawning is one of the normal things that can happen to any individual where it is defined as something that occurs unconsciously in the form of maximum mouth opening movements accompanied by deep and deep breathing then ending with slow exhalation and also a comfortable feeling lasts for an average of 5 seconds. Yawning also has several important roles for the body such as helping to increase blood flow to the brain, helping to 'cool' the brain, as an expression of social empathy and one's response to the environment.
If someone can do something that meets the definition of this matter then that is normal. Until now there has been no specific disease characterized by yawning disorders or dissatisfaction after yawning. If the complaint interferes with the child's activity, it is advisable to bring the child to a pediatrician for further evaluation to determine whether there is a disturbance in jaw muscle movement, jaw joint stiffness, jaw joint displacement, tooth growth that interferes with jaw movement, disorders movement of respiratory muscles, or disruption of lung air flow (eg asthma, bronchitis, lung infections).
For the time being there is no specific treatment or therapy to reduce or prevent the occurrence of these complaints. The most appropriate therapy that may be needed by the child will be decided by the doctor after a direct examination of the condition and the diagnosis of the condition has been determined.
I hope this helps.