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NAPPY RASH


 NAPPY RASH

NAPPY RASH

Almost all babies get nappy rash at some stage regardless of how well you take care of your baby’s bottom, but there are ways to stop it.

Causes of nappy rash

Most babies get nappy rash at a while within the first 18 months. the most explanation for nappy rash is long contact with wetness. The longer the nappy is wet or soiled, the upper the danger of developing a rash.
Other causes include:
 wearing plastic pants.
 sensitive skin or skin conditions like eczema or psoriasis.
 rubbing or chafing.
 soap, detergent or bath.
 baby wipes.
 diarrhoea or other illness.
There could also be red patches on your baby’s bottom, or the entire area could also be red. The skin may look sore and feel hot to the touch, and there could also be spots, pimples or blisters.

Preventing nappy rash

The most ideal approach to manage nappy rash is to attempt to keep your child from getting it in any case. These straightforward advances will help:

  👉Change wet or soiled nappies as soon as possible after they become wet or soiled. Young babies need changing as many as 10 or 12 times a day; older babies a minimum of 6 to eight times.
 
  👉Clean the entire nappy area thoroughly, wiping from front to back. Use cotton soaked in lukewarm water, rinse place  thoroughly and pat dry with a towel. it's best to not use baby wipes if your baby has nappy rash. If you want to use baby wipes, confirm they don’t contain alcohol or anything which will irritate your baby’s skin.
 
  👉Disposable nappies help to stop nappy rash as they contain superabsorbent material that pulls moisture faraway from the skin. they're also designed to minimise leakage. If you employ cloth nappies, use a nappy liner and avoid plastic pants.
 
  👉Lie your baby on a towel and leave the nappy off for as long and as often as you'll to let fresh air get to the skin.

  👉Use a barrier cream, like zinc and castor oil.
 
  👉If your baby gets nappy rash, you'll treat it with a nappy rash cream. Ask your child health nurse or pharmacist to recommend one.
 
  👉If the rash doesn’t get away or your baby develops a persistent bright red, moist rash with white or red pimples, which spreads to the folds of the skin, they'll have a thrush infection. You’ll got to use an anti-fungal cream, available from the pharmacist. Ask your doctor, pharmacist or child health nurse for advice.

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