When to Worry About Baby Congestion

When to worry about baby congestion? You should be concerned often, including when to worry that your baby has a cold. Typically, chest and nasal congestion are caused by a common cold. Here are some things to watch for. Not only is your baby too young to tell the difference between a cold and congestion, but you should also watch for any other symptoms such as poor feeding, fever, and not wetting enough.

It is common for newborns and young infants to have a stuffy nose. This is normal; it is the baby’s body’s way of clearing irritants. However, if the baby’s symptoms continue to recur or worsen, you should make an appointment with a doctor.

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First, a humidifier is the best way to help relieve your baby’s nasal congestion. It also helps keep the baby’s head elevated on a supported device. Keeping the mucus out of your baby’s nose will make eating easier and prevent him from coughing too much.

While baby congestion can be easily treated at home, you should contact your doctor if your baby persists or continues to sneeze. If your baby refuses to take a saline nasal spray, you should consider giving him a saline nasal bulb aspirator, which will help loosen any mucus blocking the nose. You may also want to use a rubber suction bulb to remove mucus blocking the nose.

When to worry about baby congestion? It’s common for children to have a cold six to twelve times a year. You can treat mild cases at home. However, you should check with your pediatrician if your baby is not eating, drinking, or peeing. And, don’t forget to check if your baby is wetting his diapers every six hours.

Another way to treat baby congestion is to keep him as warm as possible. Humidity can loosen up mucus in the nasal cavities and reduce coughing. While the symptoms of baby congestion are not dangerous in most cases, they should be checked by a medical professional as they can be life-threatening. Your baby’s symptoms may change as the congestion clears up.

They will check the temperature and vital signs and observe your baby’s breathing. If your child is vomiting, he should also be checked. You can also give your baby antibiotic ointment for a fever, but you shouldn’t wait for the fever to go away. You should call your pediatrician if the symptoms last more than 72 hours or if your baby starts vomiting.

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