No one likes to shoot after going to the doctor. But as a parent, it is even more difficult when your child wants to accept a child. Sometimes, the baby’s response to the vaccine is mild, so it may have trouble falling asleep. You can help alleviate your baby’s discomfort by ensuring your baby’s comfort and rest during the visit, and you can use home care to alleviate many of the more common vaccination reactions.
If your child has a fever, try giving him acetaminophen (hydroquinone) or ibuprofen (Motrin or Advil). This can help reduce fever and relieve pain at the injection site. Remember, because of the danger of Reye’s syndrome, never give your baby aspirin. And most of the time it is red and swollen at the injection site. Applying a cold compress or ice pack for about 10 to 20 minutes can also reduce stress. A mild rash may appear 7 to 14 days after the injection, especially with chickenpox or measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine. Although this rash may last for a few days, it will always go away on its own without treatment.
You may find your baby is more irritable and restless and refuses to eat after being vaccinated. If you keep your commute to get off work at a low ebb and hug and hug your child when needed, this will make him more comfortable when he goes to bed. Also, make sure he has a lot of liquid. Maintaining the condition of the house so that the baby in the room sleeps at a cool temperature will also help because if he is too hot, he is likely to become irritable. If your baby can’t sleep through the night, it is only temporary discomfort. He may urge you and may urge your baby to get back on the right track as soon as possible and arrange his own sleep and mealtime.