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Feeding. Your child may now space out feedings more than before. Your baby may have periods when he or she is hungrier than others. Most breastfed babies this age get about 8 feedings in each 24-hour period, and formula-fed babies drink between 26 to 28 ounces (780 to 840 ml) of milk a day.

3. Do a physical examination of the undressed infant while you are present. This will include checking the baby’s eyes, listening to his or her heart, taking a pulse, checking the baby’s hips, and paying attention to the baby’s movements.

5. Update immunizations. Immunizations protect babies from important childhood illnesses, so it’s critical that your child receives them on time. Vaccination schedules may vary from doctor’s office to doctor’s office, so ask your pediatrician about them.

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Sitio web de la Academia Americana de Pediatría. Recomendaciones para el cuidado preventivo de la salud pediátrica. www.aap.org/en-us/Documents/periodicity_schedule.pdf. Actualizado en marzo de 2020. Consultado el 14 de enero de 2021.Carter RG, Feigelman S. The preschool years. En: Kliegman RM, St. Geme JW, Blum NJ, Shah SS, Tasker RC, Wilson KM, eds. Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics. 21st ed. Philadelphia, PA: Elsevier; 2020:cap 24.Marcdante KJ, Kliegman RM. Normal development. En: Marcdante KJ, Kliegman RM, eds. Nelson Essentials of Pediatrics. 8th ed. Philadelphia, PA: Elsevier; 2019:cap 7.

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Impetigo Impe… Impetigo is a strange-sounding word that may be new to you. It is a skin infection caused by bacteria. Impetigo is usually found on the face, often around the nose and mouth. But it can appear anywhere where the skin has been broken.

We all have bacteria living on our skin and inside our noses, but they almost never cause problems. There are two types of bacteria that can cause impetigo: group A Streptococcus and Staphylococcus aureus. It does not matter which bacteria caused the impetigo because the treatment hardly varies.

If the impetigo has spread to more parts of the body or if the antibiotic is not working, you may need to take an antibiotic in pill or syrup form for about 10 days. Remember, it is important to take ALL of the medicine prescribed, even if the blisters go away quickly.

Your mom or dad can help you apply the ointment or take the medicine your doctor prescribed. Your parents can also help you gently wash the infected areas with mild soap and water, using a clean piece of gauze.