Most Effective Chickenpox Home Remedies

How To Cure Chicken Pox By Stefan Hall

Fast Chicken Pox Cure is written by Stefan Hall. He too had suffered from Chicken Pox and dedicated 5 whole years discovering and working with specialists just to arrive at an effective treatment for Chicken Pox. Through this digital guide, you will find out the exact system that Stefan and the experts have tested and proven as a fast cure to Chicken Pox. Fast Chicken Pox Cure is a 74-page step-by-step manual for eliminating Chicken Pox in as fast as 72 hours. This system is applicable to any age groups infants, kids, teens, and adults. You will get specific instructions for each age bracket. This natural healing resource gives you the proven formula and techniques that will help you rid of the annoying disease as quickly and as safely as possible. The good thing about this book is not only it gives instant remedy; it also helps you attain a healthier immune system which ultimately defines long-term freedom from diseases and infections. Read more here...

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Varicella zoster Chicken Pox Infection

Like rubella, chicken pox is very infectious. As with the rubella virus, the Herpes zoster virus spreads when you inhale droplets of respiratory secretions exhaled by an infected person. A non-immunized person may catch chicken pox by being in the same room with an infected person. Symptoms may not appear until ten days to three weeks after infection. The patient often has fever and lethargy, followed by an itchy rash of watery blisters. The blisters will burst after a week and form crusts before healing. Chicken pox is uncommon in pregnancy. If it does occur in pregnancy, most women and baby suffer no serious effects. However, in 1-2 out of every 100 cases, the baby may be affected by skin blisters, scarring or even organ damage, especially in the first five months of pregnancy. These abnormalities may not be detected with ultrasound scans during pregnancy. They may only be diagnosed after the baby is delivered. Some pregnant women may also develop serious forms of infection in the...

Chicken Pox Varicella

Cause Chicken pox is an infection with the varicella-zoster virus. How It Spreads The virus is spread in nasal secretions and in fluid from inside the blisters. It is very contagious epidemics are especially common in late winter and early spring. Ninety percent of all nonimmune children (those who haven't had chicken pox or vaccine) will catch it when exposed. Home Treatment If your child is uncomfortable because of a fever (most children with chicken pox have only mild fever less than 102 degrees Fahrenheit and don't need treatment), use a nonaspirin medicine such as acetaminophen (Tylenol). Do not use aspirin because it can lead to Reye syndrome in infected children, which can harm the brain and liver. It is also best to avoid giving ibuprofen, as some recent studies indicate it may put children at risk for developing bacterial infections on top of the chicken pox sores. To relieve itching, use wet compresses or bathe your child in cool or lukewarm water every three to four hours....

4158 Herpes zoster shingles chickenpox

Varicella zoster virus (VZV) has not been cultured from the milk with either herpes zoster or chickenpox (Frederick 1986), but VZV-DNA has been identified in breast milk (Yoshida 1992). One case of suspected transfer of VZV to an infant via breastfeeding has been reported, but the virus may have been transmitted by droplet or exposure to the rash. Recommendation. When the mother develops chickenpox 2-4 days after the birth, the baby is given varicella immunoglobulin and perhaps prophylactic acyclovir. The milk can be expressed and fed to the baby. If the mother becomes ill after this point, prophylactic measures are not needed and the baby can be breastfed. If the baby becomes ill, varicella infections normally proceed without complications. With herpes zoster, the baby may continue to be breastfed, but direct contact with the affected part of the skin should be avoided. With the readily available vaccine to prevent chickenpox and the approval of the varicella vaccine for adults to...

Chicken pox

Chicken pox in pregnancy is rare (one case in 2000 pregnancies). Most people in developed countries have had chicken pox at some time during childhood and have developed immunity. Where there is doubt or where there is concern about Generally, if a woman develops chicken pox in the middle part of pregnancy, there is little risk to the fetus. However, infection in the first trimester, and particularly the first 8 weeks of pregnancy, may cause birth defects in a minority of babies. During this time, the fetus is developing rapidly and by the end of the first 8 weeks all the baby's organs are fully formed. Any attack during this period is thus more likely to result in a problem. There is a recognised syndrome, the 'varicella syndrome', which consists of limb shortening, scarring, possible brain development problems and eye defects.

126 Chickenpox 159

Varicella zoster immunoglobulin (VZIg) should be used to prevent chickenpox in susceptible women who have had significant exposure. It should be given within ten days of exposure for maximal effect12. It has no place in treatment once chickenpox has developed. Oral aciclovir decreases the duration and severity of symptoms in women who develop chickenpox in pregnancy. To be effective it needs to be given within 24 hours of the rash developing. It may also decrease the risk of serious complications12. Women with chickenpox in pregnancy should be alerted to the possible complications that may occur and should report any respiratory or neurological symptoms or any bleeding immediately so that hospital admission may be considered. Hospital admission may also be required if the mother is in the latter stages of pregnancy, if she smokes or is taking steroids or is immunosuppressed13. If a mother presents with chickenpox within the first 20 weeks she should be counselled regarding the risks...

Fear of Contracting Disease from the Vaccination

Another common misconception that keeps some parents from getting their children vaccinated is the belief that a vaccine will give the child the disease it is intended to prevent. The truth is, it is impossible to get the disease from a vaccine that is prepared with dead bacteria or viruses or that is made with only a part of the bacteria or virus. The only risk of contracting disease from a vaccine comes from vaccines made from live or weakened viruses, like the oral (but not the injectable) polio vaccine and the chicken pox vaccine (varicella). But even this risk is very small For every 2.4 million oral polio vaccinations given each year, there is approximately one reported case of the disease resulting from the vaccine. But the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention now recommends that a vaccine carrying only the killed polio virus be used entirely eliminating the risk of children contracting the disease from the vaccine. The few blisters and mild fever that may occur in...

Common Illnesses in Child Care Settings

Rash-producing illnesses, usually caused by viruses such as chicken pox, spread easily in a child-care setting. Because increasing numbers of children now receive the vaccination for chicken pox, this disease is becoming less of a concern for children in child care and for their parents. But if your child has not been immunized and develops chicken pox, expect to keep your child home from day care for about 10 days, until the blisters are scabbed over.

Explanation Of Condition

Chickenpox, also known as varicella, is a common childhood illness caused by infection with Varicella zoster virus. This is a DNA virus from the herpes family. The mode of transmission is mainly via respiratory droplets or by direct contact and is therefore highly contagious. Reactivation of the virus, which has remained latent in the dorsal root or cranial nerve ganglion, causes shingles. This often occurs many years after the initial infection. Chickenpox may be acquired by contact with shingles but this is less common. Clinical features of chickenpox include a mild febrile illness, associated with malaise and the development of a characteristic vesicular rash. The rash is pruritic, the vesicles appear in waves and typically vesicles, pustules and crusted lesions appear together. The illness usually lasts 7-10 days. There is increased morbidity and mortality in pregnancy compared with non-pregnant, especially as the pregnancy advances2.

Nonpregnancy Treatment And Care

As chickenpox in childhood is a mild, self-limiting illness all that is generally required is control of the pyrexia and pruritus, e.g. with paracetamol and antihistamines if necessary. Care needs to be taken to avoid secondary infection of the lesions, advice on hygiene should be given and antibiotics if secondary infection does occur. As adults tend to have a more severe illness, oral aciclovir may be given within 24 hours of developing the rash11. If complications develop then hospital admission may be required.

Preconception Issues And Care

Although a safe and effective vaccine does exist for chicken-pox it is not widely used in the UK. The vaccine is contrain-dicated in pregnancy and pregnancy should be avoided for three months after vaccination. The vaccine is not currently available to seronegative women in the UK planning a pregnancy. The UK Department of Health, however, recommends Varicella zoster vaccine to be given to seronegative health care workers who have direct contact with patients11. Women who have not had chickenpox should be advised to avoid contact with chickenpox in the peri-conception period, and to report any possible contact to their midwife or doctor.

Transplacental infection

Chicken pox Chicken pox is caused by the herpes varicella zoster virus (HZV). Maternal primary infection in early pregnancy may lead to serious fetal anomalies (congenital varicella syndrome), including central nervous system damage and eye deformities, although these are rare. Neonatal morbidity is highest when the mother develops the rash in the week surrounding the birth, and it is associated with a mortality rate of approximately 30 (ACOG 1993). Babies born to infectious mothers should be referred to a paediatrician for possible treatment with acyclovir and or vaccination.

How to Use This Chapter

This chapter takes a basic look at a number of health problems grouped by the symptoms they usually present. Of course, many symptoms (such as cough) may occur with dozens of different medical conditions. And although most medical problems show a typical cluster of symptoms, not all of the symptoms appear in every case. For example, although children with chicken pox usually have a mild fever in the beginning of the illness, some have no fever at all.

Infectious Conditions

Miller E, Marshall R, Vurdien JE 1993 Epidemiology, outcome and control of Varicella zoster virus infection. Reviews in Medical Microbiology, 4 222-230 3. O'Riordan M, O'Gorman C, Morgan C, et al. 2000 Sera prevalence of Varicella zoster virus in pregnant women in Dublin. Irish Journal of Medical Science, 169 288 5. Paryani SG and Arvin AM 1986 Intrauterine infection with Varicella zoster virus after maternal varicella. New England Journal of Medicine, 314 1542-1546 9. Anon 2005 Chickenpox, pregnancy and the newborn a follow-up. Drugs and Therapeutics Bulletin, 43 94-95 10. Miller E, Cradock-Watson JE and Ridehalgh MK 1989 Outcome in newborn babies given anti-Varicella zoster immunoglobulin after perinatal maternal infection with Varicella zoster virus. Lancet, 2 371-373 12. RCOG 2001 Clinical Guideline No.13, Chickenpox in Pregnancy. 14. Anon 2005 Chickenpox, pregnancy and the newborn. Drugs and Therapeutics Bulletin, 43 69-72

Encephalitis

Arboviruses, transmitted by insects such as ticks and mosquitoes, can also cause encephalitis. West Nile encephalitis virus is an example. Measles, mumps, chicken pox, and mononucleosis can sometimes cause encephalitis, usually a mild case. Rabies can also cause encephalitis. Although rare, herpes simplex virus, the virus that causes cold sores, can cause a serious, life-threatening form of encephalitis. Tuberculosis, syphilis, and Lyme disease can also cause brain inflammation. When to Call Your Child's Doctor Call your child's doctor immediately if your child has any of the symptoms described earlier, especially if your child is recovering from measles, mumps, or chicken pox and develops a high fever. Prevention Encephalitis caused by common childhood illnesses such as measles, mumps, and chicken pox can be prevented by getting the appropriate vaccinations. In areas with large numbers of mosquitoes during the summer months, keep children indoors...

Varicella Vaccine

The varicella vaccine protects children against chicken pox a common viral illness that almost all children came down with in the past. Varicella causes the characteristic itchy, blistering rash and fever. Complications of the infection can include secondary bacterial skin and bloodstream infections, pneumonia, and encephalitis. Prior to the introduction of the vaccine, chicken pox was a major cause of missed school for children and missed workdays for their parents. The vaccine is given between ages 12 and 18 months. It prevents chicken pox in 70 to 90 percent of children, and if a child still does get the disease after receiving the vaccine, it's usually a mild case.

Hepatitis B

Other examples of live virus vaccines include chicken pox, smallpox, Bacillus Calmette-Guerin (BCG) and poliomyelitis vaccines. Chicken pox, German measles and mumps generally give you a lifelong immunity once you have had them. If you are unsure of your immunity status, consult your obstetrician to do a simple blood test.

Reye Syndrome

Cause Reye syndrome is not caused directly by an infection but is the result of an infection-related injury to liver and brain cells. Nearly all cases are associated with a viral infection such as the chicken pox, flu, or an upper respiratory infection. The use of salicylates like aspirin to treat these infections appears to be linked to Reye syndrome. Prevention Aspirin and other salicylate-containing drugs should not be used in the treatment of chicken pox, flu, and other viral illnesses. Aspirin is not recommended to treat any routine illness in children younger than 12. Contagious Periods The disease itself is not contagious. It occurs more frequently when viral diseases are more prevalent such as in the winter or following an outbreak of chicken pox or influenza B.

Whats in a Name

One more caution Never give aspirin to your child without your child's doctor's approval. Aspirin has been linked to Reye syndrome (a serious and sometimes fatal disorder), especially when given to children with the flu or chicken pox. Aspirin can also interfere with the way your child's body handles other medicines. Be aware that aspirin can be hidden in many medications such as Pepto-Bismol, Excedrin, Alka-Seltzer, and others. Read the label on any medication you plan to give your child.

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