BABY HAS 102 FEVER - HOW TO MAKE YOUR BABY SLEEP THROUGH THE NIGHT - BABY GIRLS FIRST BIRTHDAY IDEAS
Faefever: The Fever Series
New York Times bestseller75% (17)
He calls me his Queen of the Night. I’d die for him. I’d kill for him, too.
When MacKayla Lane receives a page torn from her dead sister’s journal, she is stunned by Alina’s desperate words. And now MacKayla knows that her sister’s killer is close. But evil is closer. And suddenly the sidhe-seer is on the hunt: For answers. For revenge. And for an ancient book of dark magic so evil that it corrupts anyone who touches it.
Mac’s quest for the Sinsar Dubh takes her into the mean, shapeshifting streets of Dublin, with a suspicious cop on her tail. Forced into a dangerous triangle of alliance with V’lane, a lethal Fae prince, and Jericho Barrons, a man of deadly secrets, Mac is soon locked in a battle for her body, mind, and soul.
On Friday Carter had a 102-degree fever caused by either an ear infection, the molar coming in, or both. High fevers in small kids can sometimes cause a seizure. One seizure, then they come out of it. Apparently it happens fairly often in that age group. On Friday afternoon after a graduation party at my in-laws house, our happy talky little baby froze in place and started shaking for a minute. When he stopped shaking and we tried playing with him, he was unresponsive to anything we said or did, which began to weird us out. My mom picked him up and held him, and he started shaking again, and continued to stare blankly. I called 911, and the paramedics arrived after getting lost a few streets over (after scaring the crap out of us when we ran outside and they weren't there!) Carter's seizures kept happening, which is why he was taken to the hospital by ambulance and given a load of anti-convulsion and sedation meds, as well as stuff for his fever, and later antibiotics.. The seizures caused him to have breathing problems and he wasn't getting enough oxygen, so they intubated him and he slept with a tube down his throat the whole first night. They did a CT scan to check his brain, X-rays to check his lungs after he vomited all over the place to make sure nothing had gone back down, bumbum and peepee checks (catheters omg! D:) and last but not least, a spinal tap. This poor kid has had every conceivable part of his body poked, prodded, violated, and explored by the doctors. The seizures started Friday night about 5, we called paramedics, they took him to hospital, he had an army of doctors and nurses attending him for the first couple hours, and he was out until 7 the next morning when they took his tube out. Later that day they stopped putting drugs into him. By Sunday morning he was a little bit more like his own self and they let us take him home around 11am. By Monday he was just like his old self, minus some raspy breathing from the irritation caused by the intubation. Thanks everyone for the comments here and elsewhere, and the calls. Our baby boy is fine now but that first day or so were very scary, so we really appreciated all the thoughts and prayers we received and your love and support.31:365 - Muhh-muhh!
08/24/2010 -- This morning, for the first time since I can remember, Gunner woke up before me. He climbed right up on top of me and laid down and was acting really really weird. He then got on the other side of me, almost about to fall off the bed and just laid there cuddled up against me. He looked so pitiful, face flushed and cheeks all red. I felt of him and he was BURNING UP with fever. Fever check, 102.6. I freaked, like HOLY CRAP BATHTUB! NOW! And stripped him down to stick him in the shower to cool off. As soon as his foot touched the floor, he immediately started puking. No runny nose, no coughing or congestion... just a high fever & he vomited once. I think the vomit, honestly was from overeating. And I believe the high fever is from his back molars coming in. He hasn't had to have Tylenol or Motrin in at LEAST 3 months.. so when I gave him some & some cold medicine (OTC), he almost seemed "high" off of it. He laid there, eyes rolling for a minute and then he fell asleep. I think he was just rolling off into dreamyland and trying to hold his little babyface eyes open, but it just didn't work! lol Fever dropped, he played all day & was fine. He showed no signs of being "sick" or contagious, so JJ still came over while his mommy went to school. Shortly after JJ left, the fever came back... this time to 103.0 & he was up and down, once again crying & back to sleep. It's back down for now, but if he doesn't start feeling better or keeping that fever down, I'll most likely take him to his pediatrician tomorrow. I just hate to drop a $20 copay for him to tell me it is teething, once again, just like he did last time. >:\ Poor baby.. I just hope he feels better! I hate seeing him look so pitiful.
It's late summer 1793, and the streets of Philadelphia are abuzz with mosquitoes and rumors of fever. Down near the docks, many have taken ill, and the fatalities are mounting. Now they include Polly, the serving girl at the Cook Coffeehouse. But fourteen-year-old Mattie Cook doesn't get a moment to mourn the passing of her childhood playmate. New customers have overrun her family's coffee shop, located far from the mosquito-infested river, and Mattie's concerns of fever are all but overshadowed by dreams of growing her family's small business into a thriving enterprise. But when the fever begins to strike closer to home, Mattie's struggle to build a new life must give way to a new fight-the fight to stay alive.Similar posts:
On the heels of her acclaimed contemporary teen novel Speak, Laurie Halse Anderson surprises her fans with a riveting and well-researched historical fiction. Fever 1793 is based on an actual epidemic of yellow fever in Philadelphia that wiped out 5,000 people--or 10 percent of the city's population--in three months. At the close of the 18th century, Philadelphia was the bustling capital of the United States, with Washington and Jefferson in residence. During the hot mosquito-infested summer of 1793, the dreaded yellow fever spread like wildfire, killing people overnight. Like specters from the Middle Ages, gravediggers drew carts through the streets crying "Bring out your dead!" The rich fled to the country, abandoning the city to looters, forsaken corpses, and frightened survivors.
In the foreground of this story is 16-year-old Mattie Cook, whose mother and grandfather own a popular coffee house on High Street. Mattie's comfortable and interesting life is shattered by the epidemic, as her mother is felled and the girl and her grandfather must flee for their lives. Later, after much hardship and terror, they return to the deserted town to find their former cook, a freed slave, working with the African Free Society, an actual group who undertook to visit and assist the sick and saved many lives. As first frost arrives and the epidemic ends, Mattie's sufferings have changed her from a willful child to a strong, capable young woman able to manage her family's business on her own. (Ages 12 and older) --Patty Campbell
It's late summer 1793, and the streets of Philadelphia are abuzz with mosquitoes and rumors of fever. Down near the docks, many have taken ill, and the fatalities are mounting. Now they include Polly, the serving girl at the Cook Coffeehouse. But fourteen-year-old Mattie Cook doesn't get a moment to mourn the passing of her childhood playmate. New customers have overrun her family's coffee shop, located far from the mosquito-infested river, and Mattie's concerns of fever are all but overshadowed by dreams of growing her family's small business into a thriving enterprise. But when the fever begins to strike closer to home, Mattie's struggle to build a new life must give way to a new fight-the fight to stay alive.
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