Question: My baby has cold and her head is too hot. Wat shld i do. Is it any problem
Answer: Hello dear.. Body heat and sweating is common in normal in babies. Babies sweat more than adults. Because of larger head circumference. Its not an issues. But excessive sweating should be checked. Also keep checking for body temperature in armpits if it's more It's better to check with your doctor and follow his advise. That would be the best and safest option.
Question: My baby is eight months old and has motions since last five days and it happens mostly after I brest feed him.. Any remedies to cure it
Answer: That probably means that your baby stomach is not so well so please consult your doctor for proper prescription
Question: I am 2 months pregnant now. My body is always feeling very hot. Is that problem for my baby?
Answer: Hii congrats for pregnancy . You're feeling hotter, and maybe sweatier too, because of hormonal changes. During pregnancy, you also have an increased blood supply to your skin, which will make it warm to the touch. Plus, the energy it takes to move around with a bump can make you hot. It’s especially important to keep cool while you’re pregnant. Overheating can make you tired and dehydrated, as well as uncomfortable.Being very hot may lead to heat exhaustion, which is when you feel unwell and start to lose water or salt from your body.
U can use various methods to stay calm and cool.
Buy a spray bottle and fill it with water. Spritz your face regularly. You could also ask your pharmacist about a spray that has cooling agents mixed with water - some pregnant women swear by this.Put a gel eye mask in the fridge or freezer and put it on whenever you feel the need to cool down.Run your wrists under a cold tap to cool your pulse points, and use a cool wet flannel on your forehead and the back of your neck, which will help to cool you quickly.If you’ve got a foot spa, use it with cool water instead of warm. Or fill a washing-up bowl with cold water and enjoy a foot soak.Have a cool shower, or bath.Use a mini fan for quick bursts of cool air. Keep one in your bag so it's always handy.Eat chilled foods, particularly salads, vegetables and fruit with a high water content.Drink lots of water throughout the day – keep a small bottle with you at all times to avoid dehydration.Wear loose clothing made of cotton or other natural fibres. These absorb sweat better and breathe more easily than synthetic fabrics.Stay in the shade. Now you're pregnant, it’s best to take a break from sunbathing or sitting in the sun. Keep a mini umbrella in your bag to use as a parasol if you can't avoid being in strong sunlight.Keep your bedroom as cool as possible. If it’s exposed to direct sunlight and it’s a very hot day, keep the windows, curtains and blinds closed all day. Open the windows in the evening when the temperature has dropped. Using a fan at night can help, too.Don't leave home electrical equipment on standby. These generate a fair amount of heat.Buy house plants. Indoor plants can cool the air, and as an added bonus, they may freshen the air too.
Hope it helps. All the best.