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Pediatric Clinic de Chino Hills --- Kids' Medical
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 Care ABC

   Signs to get to ER in a hurry if having one or more of the following symptoms!!!

               Difficulty breathing,  Shortness of breath,  Asthma attack, Trouble talking,
               Chest pain/pressure,  Fainting, Severe dizziness, wild animal bite,
               Seizures (convulsions), Confusion,  Changes in vision,  Eye pressure
               Uncontrolled bleeding,  Coughing up or vomiting blood
               Persistent vomiting or diarrhea,  Unusual abdominal pain
               Suicidal feelings,  Suspected broken bones

                        Call 911 if your condition is life threatening

When should I contact the doctor for advice?
Always! For example, conditions such as, fevers over 102°F, abdominal pain, headaches, constipation, any other medical concerns.

After Hour Care /诊所关门后请打以下电话:
Contact our doctor by calling the office phone number if you think your concern needs to be addressed immediately before we open the office next day.
Contact  your health plan’s 24-hour nurse advice lines:
Blue Cross: 800-224-0336     Blue Shield: 877-304-0504    Cigna: 800-896-4969      Aetna: 877-764-5752   Regal MG: 818-654-3400
Health Net: 800-440-5724      Molina: 888-275-8750             IEHP: 888-244-4347        Allied/Pacific IPA: 877-282-8272/888-888-7472
Contact your urgent Cares:
Vantage and Allied Pacific IPA: Urgent Care: 909-591-8200 ;   IEHP and Regal Urgent Care: 909-630-7490  

Please call your plan's customer service number and follow your plan’s instruction for urgent cares/after hour services.

Home care ABC
Fever:  If your child: Less than 3 months old: contact your doctor right away if your baby's temperature goes over 100.4°F rectally. Babies this young can get very sick very quickly. Three to 6 months old: contact your doctor if your baby has a temperature of 101°F or higher
(even if your baby doesn't seem sick). Six months and older: contact your doctor if your child has a fever of 102°F.
Home care: Keep your
child’s room and your home comfortably cool, and dress him lightly. Encourage him to drink extra fluid or other liquids (water, diluted
fruit juices, pedialyte, gelatin [Jell-O], Popsicles, etc.). In most cases, using oral acetaminophen or ibuprofen is the most convenient
way to make your feverish child more comfortable. However, sometimes you may want to combine this with tepid sponging, or just use
sponging alone (To sponge your child, place him in his regular bath tub or baby bath), but put only 1 to 2 inches of tepid water (85–90
degrees Fahrenheit,) in the basin or  test the water with the back of your hand or wrist. It should feel just slightly warm. Do not use cold
water.
Vomiting and diarrhea: Contact your doctor if you child has one or more of following symptoms: younger than 12 months old, older than
12 months old and has a fever higher than 101°F., has signs of dehydration , has been vomiting longer than 2 hours or is vomiting with
great force, has blood in his or her stools and/ vomitus, has not urinated in 6 hours, might have swallowed something that could be
poisonous, has a stiff neck, is listless or unusually sleepy, has had abdominal pain for more than 2 hours.
Home care: for vomiting: In
most cases, vomiting will stop without specific medical treatment. When your infant or young child is vomiting, keep her lying on her
stomach or side as much as possible. Doing this will minimize the chances of her inhaling vomit into her upper airway and lungs,
Modify Your Child's Diet: give one teaspoonful every minute. When your child is able to keep the drink down, gradually increase. If your
child keeps vomiting, wait 30 to 60 minutes after the last time he or she vomited, and then give him or her a few sips of an Pedialyte, or
other clear liquid, then gradually increase if no further vomiting.
For diarrhea: Avoid foods with a lot of sugar and fat, such as ice cream,
gelatin, pudding and fried foods. These may irritate your child's stomach and digestive tract. It's best to avoid dairy products for 2~3
days. Sometimes bland foods are recommended for the first 24 hours. Bland foods include bananas, rice, applesauce, toast and
unsweetened cereals. If your child does well with these foods, you can add other foods over the next 48 hours.

Important reminders:  Keep all medicines out of the reach of children. Use only the dosing device that comes with the product. Never
give adult medicines to children.  Always read and follow the instructions on the label. Talk to your pediatrician if you have any
questions. If you think your child has taken too much of this or any medicine, call poison control at 800.222.1222  

                                     
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