4 doctors weighed in:
What is efective for children vomits?
4 doctors weighed in

Dr. Folashade Jose
Pediatrics - Gastroenterology
1 doctor agrees
In brief: Good hydration
Vomiting could be caused by many things including infection and reflux.
Small frequent feeds will help but no improvement withing a day or unable to keep hydrated, the child needs to be evaluated by a physician especially if there is fever.

In brief: Good hydration
Vomiting could be caused by many things including infection and reflux.
Small frequent feeds will help but no improvement withing a day or unable to keep hydrated, the child needs to be evaluated by a physician especially if there is fever.
Dr. Folashade Jose
Dr. Folashade Jose
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Dr. Naomi Zilkha
Pediatrics
In brief: Vomiting
It depends on the age of the child and the cause of the vomiting.
Usually, giving the child a break for an hour after the last episode of vomiting will give the stomach a break. Then introduce small amounts of clear liquids like gatorade or flat soda. A good amount to start with is a teaspoon every 5 minutes. I'd be happy to give you a more detailed response in an inbox consult or video chat

In brief: Vomiting
It depends on the age of the child and the cause of the vomiting.
Usually, giving the child a break for an hour after the last episode of vomiting will give the stomach a break. Then introduce small amounts of clear liquids like gatorade or flat soda. A good amount to start with is a teaspoon every 5 minutes. I'd be happy to give you a more detailed response in an inbox consult or video chat
Dr. Naomi Zilkha
Dr. Naomi Zilkha
Thank
Dr. Timothy Ashley
Internal Medicine & Pediatrics
In brief: Supportive care
Usually the key is to keep them hydrated by giving small, frequent volumes.
They should be getting a little sugar and a little salt- for smaller kids, pedialyte is formulated properly; for older schoolkids and adolescents, who have more reserve, almost any clear liquids will do. Prolonged (>2 days) vomiting, high fevers, inability to take fluids, or vomiting in infants should be evaluated promptly.

In brief: Supportive care
Usually the key is to keep them hydrated by giving small, frequent volumes.
They should be getting a little sugar and a little salt- for smaller kids, pedialyte is formulated properly; for older schoolkids and adolescents, who have more reserve, almost any clear liquids will do. Prolonged (>2 days) vomiting, high fevers, inability to take fluids, or vomiting in infants should be evaluated promptly.
Dr. Timothy Ashley
Dr. Timothy Ashley
Thank
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