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Sore Throat Pregnancy - Articles

Recurrent sore throats by Dr. Gabe M. Medical Doctor Posted Wed 01 Oct 2008 8:12pm 2 Comments If you have recurrent throat infections with staph or strep bacteria, check your toothbrush, your nose and your mate. One study showed that beta strep, which causes rheumatic fever, was grown from toothbrushes of 30 percent of children who were infected with that germ. Beta strep can persist in unwashed toothbrushes for 15 days and in washed to ... Read on »
Surprise, I got pregnant! by Sheridan Ripley Patient Expert Posted Fri 16 Nov 2012 12:00pm Pin It I have been on quite the journey… My “baby” Thing turned 7 years old last month. I have been struggling for years as to whether or not we were “done”. I love babies and would have more, but DH wasn’t really interested in having another baby. I didn’t “feel” a baby waiting, so I didn’t push the issue. Then there was a s ... Read on »
2nd Month Of Pregnancy by Lian Patient Expert Posted Tue 24 Feb 2009 9:36pm I realized I've never recorded any of my previous pregnancies. So when people ask me if this pregnancy is any different from the rest, I can't say much coz' I've only a vague memory to draw from. Yes, I admit that I have a problem with memory. My DH will attest to that. The only few things I can remember from past pregnancies are these: 1. ... Read on »
When to Suspect Lyme by Dr. Virginia S. Medical Doctor Posted Fri 12 Sep 2008 10:49am The most useful diagnostic reference: the “Bible” of Lyme medical literature. by John Bleiweiss, MD. The When To Suspect Lyme Disease essay: This essay, written by John D. Bleiweiss, M.D., in April, 1994 is very long, but also very comprehensive and helpful. Any doctor checking for Lyme disease would do well to read this essay first; any ... Read on »
No Need to Toss Your Child's Toothbrush After Strep Throat, Study Suggests by Medline Plus Posted Sat 04 May 2013 9:00am The common practice may be unnecessary because strep bacteria typically don't survive Source: HealthDay Related MedlinePlus Pages: Children's Health , Germs and Hygiene , Streptococcal Infections Read on »
Strep Throat (Group A Streptococci Infections) by Meredy Registered NurseHealth Maven Posted Thu 23 Oct 2008 2:24pm 3 Comments Signs and Symptoms Approximately 15% of children who have a sore throat and fever are infected by Group A streptococci. When Group A streptococci infect the throat, they cause pharyngitis, which is a painful inflammation of the throat (pharynx). Swallowing may become so painful that the child has difficulty eating. A child with strep phary ... Read on »
Natural Health Remedies for a Bad Throat by Doris C. Complimentary & Alternative Medicine Posted Wed 28 Jul 2010 1:38am Last week, I was down with a terrible sore throat that led to a high grade fever. I prayed hard that I won’t need any antibiotics for that so I resorted to some of my favourite natural health remedies for a bad throat. I was using propolis and manuka honey (active 25+) once every other hour throughout the whole week. I’m not sure if that ... Read on »
Pregnancy and the Flu by Josh Kelsey by Cascia T. Posted Sat 01 Nov 2008 10:44pm Getting the flu is bad enough, but getting the flu while you’re pregnant can be a nightmare. There is a greater chance that you will stay sick longer, there are only have a few medications that you can take to safely relieve flu symptoms, and your risk for developing flu-related complications is increased. That’s why the best thing for preg ... Read on »
Green Parent Round Up: Pregnant Yoga Benefits, Pregnancy Lead Exposure, Tonsillectomies and Weight Gain, Autism and Sibling Spa by Jennifer Lance Patient Expert Posted Fri 04 Feb 2011 12:00am Hello there! If you are new here, you might want to for updates on this topic. Powered by WP Greet Box WordPress Plugin Photo:   Some rights reserved by  lululemon athletica Yoga is great for pregnancy! Don’t forget to click the titles for links to the full articles! There are many bene ... Read on »
When To Suspect Lyme Disease by Marjorie Tietjen Posted Fri 26 Jun 2009 7:10pm By John D. Bleiweiss, M.D. Traditionally, the public has been advised to suspect Lyme (LD) if a round or oval, expanding, red rash develops 3-32 days after a deer tick bite associated with or followed by a flu-like illness. This limited description will apply to only some cases. About 50% of patients do not recall one or more of tick bit ... Read on »