Nebul When Pregnant In Children?
Nighttime ‘ nDok my child is 19 months old … Since I was a child I was allergic to dust, cold, high protein … So, when I get pregnant, I will definitely diagnose asthma with shortness of breath … I routinely go to DSA to redeem medication when a relapse occurs. It’s quite a lot of budget, if every recurrence you have to check with the DSA. So can the medicine / syrup that was still drunk a lot last month? If possible, how long will it take for the medicine / syrup if it’s open? nContinue to say that a nebulizer is good for a child with dripda taking medication? If it is safe not to ‘become a child when I was pregnant, I immediately hit’ trauma if you have a history of congestion .. nPlease help, thank you
Hello, thank you for the question for HealthReplies.com
Shortness of breath in children can occur due to many possibilities:
children have hypersensitive lungs (including asthma conditions) allergic reactions (can be due to drugs, food, or certain substances) infection of the lungs (pneumonia) other respiratory infections that cause swelling and blockage of the airways (eg diphtheria, severe tonsillitis) Because the causes of shortness of breath can vary, children should be taken to a general practitioner or pediatrician first if they experience shortness of breath. Therapy for each of the causes above can also be different.
Liquid medicine that has been opened has different resistance. The average antibiotic syrup should be spent, but if there is still enough time to administer it, liquid antibiotics should not be used again after 7 days. Other liquid medicines (eg fever medicine, antihistamine, cold cough medicine) are recommended not to be used again after 30 days after opening.
The use of a nebulizer is recommended for children who experience shortness of breath because it has fewer side effects and can work faster than the congestion reliever medication that is taken. However, you must first consult with your pediatrician if you want to use certain drugs in your nebulizer (not just saline), because of course these drugs still have to be adjusted according to your child's weight. If you want to use saline alone in a nebulizer (for example to help relieve cold cough symptoms), you can do so without first consulting, but nebulizing with saline alone is unlikely to help relieve shortness of breath in children.
To reduce the frequency of your child's shortness of breath, you can try to pay attention to the things that trigger your child's shortness of breath. You must avoid the things that trigger the tightness of your child.
So much information from me, hopefully it will be enough to answer
dr. irna cecilia