The Appearance Of Vaginal Discharge In The Mouth Area Of children 14 Months?
good morning ,, I want to ask my child aged 14 months around his mouth there is white so the left cheek area until he does it r nI see that it’s like milk but if milk is given to drink it doesn’t get lost .. it’s been 4hrs like this r ntp before my child got a high fever from a month until 3 times the treatment r n until he continued drug consumption r nfactively, he didn’t continue to consume drugs .. what else about the antibiotics r nI read him he said often taking antibiotics kills good bacteria in the mouth r n r n just like that my question .. thanks in advance
Thank you for asking HealthReplies.com.
The appearance of leucorrhoea in the mouth area (including the inner cheeks) in infants is often indeed caused by the rest of the milk is crusty. If this really triggers the condition of your child, the complaint should be improved by giving the baby water and clean the mouth cavity properly, for example using a special washcloth for babies.
Have you tried cleaning your baby's mouth? How is the result?
If the vaginal discharge in the oral cavity does not improve with the steps above, appear preceded by fever, then this condition can also indicate an infection. Some types of infections, such as diphtheria, streptococcus, candidiasis, and so on can infect the oral cavity so that it triggers complaints like your baby has. Not only spotting and fever, infection of the oral cavity also often makes the child's oral cavity appear reddish, mouth sores, throat and tonsils swell, bad breath, to the effect on the child's appetite because it causes sore throat and taste disorders.
In addition to infection, white spots in your baby's oral cavity occur due to other triggers, for example lichen planus (autoimmune disorders), typhoid fever (typhus), psoriasis (autoimmune disorders that cause the skin to regenerate quickly and uncontrollably), and so on.
Consumption of antibiotics if not done on the right medical indication can indeed cause disruption of good bacterial populations in the oral cavity thereby increasing the potential for disease-causing microorganisms to proliferate. However, if you give this antibiotic to your baby as prescribed and prescribed by a doctor, this condition should not be dangerous.
We urge you to check your baby's condition directly to the doctor or a pediatrician. Some supporting tests, such as blood tests, oral tissue, or others may be done by the doctor in an effort to determine the best diagnosis and treatment.
Here are our initial suggestions:
When bathing a baby, also clean his oral cavity with a special washcloth. Teach the child early to brush his teeth. Avoid breastfeeding the baby until he falls asleep. , MPASI, and enough water to support the body's endurance Protect the baby so that it does not come close to other people who are experiencing infectious pain.