Doctor insights on:
Can A Child Go To School With Croup
Pneumonia: Probably not. If the child really has pneumonia and is a pre-kindergartner they belong at home with their parents until they have recovered, but obviously advice in this regard is at the discretion of the pediatrician seeing the child. Would frankly be surprised if many pediatricians were recommending attendance at preschool for a child with pneumonia. ...Read more
Yes: Rsv translates is the cause of most common colds in season & ok as long as a child feels well enough to participate in regular classroom activities. Rsv is not considered as an excludable entity by the texas department of health services for schools or day care. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
First, make sure...: ...That it really is a ringworm; many circular rashes are assumed to be ringworm by inexperienced caregivers. If it really is ringworm, once treatment is started, it is okay for your child to go to school. Treatment depends on the location; if it's on the face or scalp, make sure your doctor gives you an oral treatment - creams and lotions won't get the job done in most cases. ...Read more
Yes, but it's tough: A child who is selectively mute is by definition a "special needs child". Their version of communication will be different, and there is generally a good reason why they are mute, either from a social or other phobia, ptsd, antisocial syndromes, or other type of reason. A child who is selectively mute should get an iep (individual ED plan) to ensure a normal school offers the right services. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Ring worm : Before a child goes to school with a fungal infection or "ring worm" , he or she should already be receiving medical treatment in the form or topical or oral medication prescribed by their physician to reduce the likelihood of the condition spreading since it is contagious . Check with your physician and school nurse to obtain their procedures and policies. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Possibly: If your daughter is being treated with antibiotics and the infection is getting better, she may not be contagious. It's best to discuss this with the treating physician who diagnosed and advised treatment for this. ...Read more
See below: Early intervention services. Which can provide ot. Pt and st if needed. ...Read more
Most do: This is of course a terrific way to spread a cold. However, colds are so common especially in mid winter that this might partially empty many schools. The usual pattern is to go to school if the cold is not obvious or severe. ...Read more
Depends...: It depends on the severity of your symptoms. If you have a severe, productive cough, you probably should stay home until the cough lessens. If you have a fever or shortness of breath, you should stay home and see your doctor for diagnosis and treatment. If your symptoms are mild and they are improving and there is no fever, it is probably ok to go to school. See your doctor if you are not sure! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Autoimmune: Jra (also called jia) for juvenille idiopathic arthritis is a disease of unknown etiology. Joint deformity and dysfunction can result from the damage caused by the dysfunctional immune system rheumatologists can provide appropriate diagnosis and treatment which often entails immune suppressants. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Might help: "need" is a loaded word, but many parents find it useful to gain specific knowledge about their child's disability, perhaps talk with other parents facing similar issues, and quite likely learning proven techniques for dealing with road blocks your child may face. Often, this is a learning process that will need refreshing as the child ages and new issues arise. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not advised: The child's respiratory capacity may be compromised, making them more prone to tiring and then risk of accidental drowning. With bacterial pneumonia, there is usually a fair amount of fluid in the lungs, and thus the capacity may be compromised. It would be ok to dangle feet in the water, but i wouldn't advise actual swimming until done with medicine and cleared by doctor. ...Read more
Usually: It depends on the daycare's rules, but usually closed lesions which are not open or bleeding are not particularly contagious to others. If there is a concern, or your child is likely to pick at them, put a band-aid on to keep them clean. ...Read more
Yes: If fever is down and child feels better and pool is not cold then swimming may be therapeutic. This is well served with common sense...Fatigued, short of breath, etc...No exertion= no swimming . Feeling good, back to normal and not an all day event at the water park, and water is warm (not a lake!) then yes. Ask your doc as that is best answer in your geographic area. ...Read more
It's ok: From a medical standpoint, it's fine. However, every school district has it's own rules for illness and conditions. It might be best if you call and talk to the school nurse, and they may just want a note that your pediatrician can fax to the school (even without seeing the child) saying it's fine she attends school. ...Read more
How can I demonstrate that my disabled child can keep up with the other children in school to teachers?
His doctor can help: His pediatrician is uniquely qualified to help your disabled child get the best educational bang-for-the-buck intellectually, emotionally, physically and psychologically. His pediatrician can coordinate the myriad diagnoses and reports from specialist doctors and ancillary consultants and help the school see how to get to the "proof in the pudding": your child keeping up with the others. Good luck. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
Supportive measures: Bronchiolitis has a viral cause and can last up to 2 weeks in normal children, usually infants. No antibiotics and no cough medications are indicated. Occasionally bronchodilators (inhaled) may benefit a child, and help with the cough, but are not often used unless an infant is hospitalized. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
- Talk to a doctor live online for free
- When can a child with measles go back to school
- When can a child go back to school after measles
- Can a child go to a regular school if he is selectively mute?
- Ask a doctor a question free online
- Can you go to school with ringworm?
- Can you go to school with conjunctivitis?
- Can you go to school if ringworm?
- Can i go to school with pink eye?
- Talk to a pediatrician online