Needless to say, whenever a child is struck with an illness, the parents immediately start looking for the solution to reverse the condition. When Scarlet Fever strikes, manifested by sore throat, rash, and itching, parents desperately try anything to stop it! This has become even more common since 2015 due to the increase in the prevalence of scarlet fever cases. The good news is that modern medicine has developed new ways to address the symptoms and reverse the condition.
How Do You Get Scarlet Fever?
Streptococcus bacteria infects children by releasing toxins and children who are more susceptible to it are the most prone to getting Scarlet Fever. Consequently, they experience rash on the face, neck, back, and chest, while the area surrounding the mouth is left intact.
Within 6 days the skin begins to peel off, along with other symptoms:
Swollen neck glands
High Fever (101°F)
First, note that this infection is contagious, meaning that you should limit the contact your child has with other kids. Your child shouldn’t go out until the infection is completely cured and their toothbrushes need to be separated from the ones other family members use.
The treatment involves use of 10-days of antibiotics. While the symptoms may improve sooner, you still need to continue giving your child the antibiotic treatment. Wait 24 hours once the symptoms have subsided prior sending them to school.
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