Cardinal Glennon Children’s Medical Center
Some have soaked the balls, which are not generally made of cotton, in juices or smoothies as a meal replacement.
“It is really important, as parents, if you have fears for your kid’s safety, for those fears to be rational,” SLU Care pediatrician Dr. Ken Haller says.
“The five-month-old child had severe bruises to the head, neck, and eyes. The doctor further told us that the baby had a skull fracture,” Police Chief Michael Floore explained.
“Most of the RSV can be treated at home with a humidifier, making sure they’re drinking lots of fluids.”
SLU Care child psychiatrist Dr. Anne Marie Loth at Cardinal Glennon Children’s Medical Center says there are probably more services available here for children than adults.
Pediatrician: “This is extremely unusual for this time of year, we usually don’t see this many kids actually sick enough to be admitted to the hospital.”
Emergency room doctors at Cardinal Glennon Children’s Medical Center say they usually don’t start seeing flu pick up until late December.
Infants between six and twelve months who have an older sibling with some type of autism disorder are needed.
In the past couple of days, the Poison Control Center has received more than 20 calls about kids eating wild mushrooms found in their yards.
Guests for this Saturday morning include Washington University’s Dr. Graham Colditz and Cardinal Glennon’s Dan Buck.