Babies & Children
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It's happened: Your child has symptoms of COVID-19 or is under investigation for having coronavirus. What should you do? First of all, don't panic. The vast majority of children who develop COVID-19 will experience only mild symptoms.
Adolescence is accompanied by physical and emotional changes, a desire for independence and facing decisions about social activities. The COVID pandemic has added new challenges and heightened anxiety.
There are times when a trip to a specialist – the pediatric ophthalmologist – is the best option. They are skilled at recognizing the sometimes subtle signs of an eye problem that a baby or young child cannot describe.
If your child has a peanut allergy, there is a treatment available to help desensitize him or her to peanuts and other food allergens.
While the summer months bring fun, they can also be a time when injuries occur -- including burns.
Multisystem Inflammatory Syndrome in Children can be serious, even deadly, but most children who are diagnosed with this condition have gotten better with medical care. What parents and caregivers need to know.
Having prediabetes increases the chances of getting Type 2 diabetes. Teens with prediabetes also have higher blood pressure and cholesterol levels, which raise their risk for heart disease and stroke.
Moving your child from a crib to a bed is a big change. During the adjustment, it’s most important that you consider your child’s safety and maintain a healthy sleep routine.