Most children experience a rash at one time or another, and many disappear without treatment. Others may be accompanied by fever, itchiness and other symptoms. Here is a guide to some common rashes in kids.
You've probably heard that nearly half of all car seats are used incorrectly in some way. These simple tips, illustrated with photos, will help you make sure you're buckling your baby up safely in an infant car seat. The current best practice is to keep your baby rear-facing for as long as possible.
Go, baby, go! Crawling is an intermediate step between sitting and walking, and there are as many unique ways for a baby to learn to crawl as there are, well, unique babies. Yours may start with one style and then progress to another, or stick with her favorite until she gives up crawling for good.
It's no secret that Meghan Markle and Prince Harry wanted to keep the arrival of their first child, baby Archie, private. The couple has been reluctant to share key details — such as the names of Archie's godparents — since his birth in May. They have shown only a handful of photos of the newborn, which included two official photos to mark his christening in July.
Back to Health A to Z. Many things can cause a rash in babies and children, and they're often nothing to worry about. Use the information on this page to get an idea of what to do about a rash.
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Tummy Time is the time during the day your baby spends on their tummy while they are awake. Tummy Time helps your baby develop the neck, back, and shoulder muscles needed to meet infant developmental milestones. It may also help prevent early motor delays and conditions such as flat head syndrome positional plagiocephaly and twisted neck positional torticollis. The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends placing babies on their backs to sleep and on their tummies to play.
The newest trend sweeping social media in Japan may have you scratching your head. For some strange reason, parents have been posting photos of their baby's bottoms covered by a peach on Instagram. The photos are simply being tagged with the Japanese characters for the peach, and many of them are going viral.
BOOTS have refused to recall one of their own-brand nappies despite claims a baby suffered a bleeding rash on the bottom. The mother of the five-month-old claimed crystals in the nappy used to absorb moisture clumped together to create a glass-like substance. The mum from Bootle, Merseyside, who does not want to be identified, is consulting a solicitor next week on possible legal action against the retailer. The nappy itself has a smudge of what seems to be blood on it.