Step 4: Read and complete the decision guide to learn more about your symptoms.
Vomiting or Nausea in Children
Since none of those statements describe your child's condition, it is unlikely that he has a urinary tract infection.
Vomiting can lead to dehydration, especially in younger or smaller children. This can happen if your child doesn't (or can't) drink enough to replace the fluids that are lost when he vomits.
Here are the signs of dehydration:
Your child hasn't urinated in six to eight hours.
He is unusually sleepy.
He is less active than usual.
His heart seems to be beating fast.
His eyes look sunken.
His mouth is dry.
His skin is pale.
There are no tears when he cries.
He is losing weight.
Do you think your child may be dehydrated?
- Abdomen and Pelvis
- See also:
- Acid Reflux Treatment
- Blood in the Urine in Men
- Causes of Impotence
- Colon Cancer Screening
- Constipation in Adults
- Difficulty Passing Urine
- Intestinal Gas Guide
- Loss of Control of Urine in Men
- Lumps or Pain Within the Scrotum
- Nausea and Vomiting
- Painful or Frequent Urination in Men
- Penis Pain, Sores, Discharge or Lumps
- Rectal Bleeding
- Rectal Pain or Itching
- Recurring Abdominal Pain
- Sexual Problems in Men
- Treatment of Impotence
- Understanding New and Severe Abdominal Pain
- Understanding PSA
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