How to Deal with It Diaper Rash

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How to Deal with It Diaper Rash

Diaper rash is a common thing for baby and toddler. The bottom’s skin is redness, and the baby will feel not comfortable on wearing diapers. Daniel Krowchuk, M.D., FAAP, pediatrics, said that twenty five percent of baby and toddler are experiencing on diaper rash.


This study was taken on 2000, and the result said that the redness of the skin is the obvious symptom when diapers touch baby’s skin. Tanya Remer Altman, M.D., FAAP, pediatrics, said that parents can notice that the baby’s skins are redness and sometimes tender to touch. Diaper rash is the result of letting the baby’s diapers in a wet condition.

Wet diaper makes baby prone to blisters and sores. Your baby’s skin will be more sensitive. If severe, your baby will experience a skin wound. If there is an open wound, your baby will be susceptible to irritation and infection. According to American Academy of Pediatrics more than half of the baby in the age of four to fifteen months is suspected to diaper rash. The most of them were in the 8 to 10 months. Baby is starting to have risk on diaper rash when they are starting to eat solid food. The effect of the antibody consumed by baby’s mom can because a diaper rash.

You can wash the bottom with water each time you change the diapers. Wash with soap after baby poop on their diapers. Choose soothe wipe. Do not use alcohol. Let the baby’s bottom free to touch the air. When the baby did not wear the diapers, you could cover it with the towel. Diaper ointment can help your child to stay away from rash. The use of ointment can help to make the bottomless sensitive. Consider extra absorbent diapers to avoid wet diapers. Regularly change the diapers.

If you already done those things to avoid diaper rash, but your baby still has it, just contact your doctor so you can get the right help from an expert. Yeast cream probably suggested by your doctor to handle your baby’s problem. However, it depends on your baby’s condition. Cash is easy to maintained and avoid.

The information contained on this Web site should not be used as a substitute for the medical care and advice of your pediatrician. There may be variations in treatment that your pediatrician may recommend based on individual facts and circumstances.

By Editorial Team

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