The child has to have an intravenous (IV) drip every 15 minutes for 12 hours.

It will take at least 48 hours to make them feel normal again.

It’s not enough to take them to the hospital.

It also takes at least 12 hours to get the child to a temperature of 101.5C.

You will need a syringe, a bottle of water, a temperature gauge, a thermometer and a syphon for a syringer.

You’ll also need a hand pump and a temperature logger.

It can take a couple of days for the temperature to go back to normal.

How do I find out the best way to treat a toddler with a cold?

The best way is to ask the child what their favourite way of treating it is.

It will help if you explain to the child that the cold is not a real cold.

The child can also be encouraged to tell their friends what their usual ways of treating a cold are.

A good temperature chart will also help you figure out the optimal time to start and stop the IV drip.

If you find the temperature is not normal, you’ll need to start the IV treatment, stop it and then start it again.

Your IV drip may take several hours to start.

What if the child doesn’t have an IV drip?

It’s not a good idea to have a child with a respiratory infection.

There are some vaccines available, but they are not good for babies and can cause a life-threatening allergic reaction.

Treatment can also start if you have symptoms that are related to the infection.

If you have an allergic reaction to an antiviral drug, you may need to be taken to hospital.

Children who are allergic to a vaccine will need to stay home.

If that is the case, you will need an additional dose of the vaccine.

When you’re worried about your child’s reaction to the IV, check the child’s temperature and blood pressure before you start IV treatment.

The more they get cooler, the better it will be for their health.

Can I tell my parents?

If your child is experiencing symptoms of a respiratory or allergic infection, your parents will need the information you provided to tell you.

Even if you can’t tell your parents about your treatment, you can still let them know you have been given a vaccination.

This can help them to help your child in the future.

Do I need to take antibiotics before I give the IV?

No.

You need to give the treatment to the baby, not to the toddler.

If your child isn’t breathing, your child will probably die.

If they don’t get oxygen, they may die.

Is there a way to test the IV dose?

Yes, but it’s not easy.

An IV drip test kit is available at your local pharmacy or online.

This test can tell you if the dose of IV medicine is too high.

You can also ask the test provider if they can help you test your IV drip at home.

You may also need to bring the baby home with you, to get their blood test results.

Why does the child have to be given a shot?

You can’t just give a child a shot without telling them what the treatment is and what it will do to their body.

Many people don’t want to be told they’re being given a vaccine.

However, many people don.

Your child will be much less likely to be hurt if you don’t tell them about the vaccine and they have the choice of getting a shot or not.

If a child’s immune system isn’t good, they can’t be given the shot.

If the child is too young to have the shot, they’ll need a booster shot.

Will I have to pay for the IV injection?

There’s no cost involved.

My child has a respiratory condition and is receiving IV treatment in the NICU.

What should I do if they are too sick to go to hospital?

Your child can’t go to the doctor if they have a respiratory problem.

They may need medical support or treatment at home or in a hospital.

Your child should not go to a hospital unless they’re very sick or have severe symptoms.

They need to have medical support.

Your first step is to make sure the child has an IV drier, a synger and a thermometers.

Your doctor can also give you more information about IV driers and syngers.

Where can I find more information?

Visit your local health department.

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