Reye-s-syndrome Sentence Examples
Although experience with these medications in children suggests they are safe, their use in children remains controversial because of the risk of Reye's syndrome.
Aspirin should never be given to children under the age of 16 who have chickenpox or influenza, because children who have received aspirin for these conditions seem to have a higher than expected frequency of developing Reye's syndrome.
Aspirin should not be given to a child or adolescent with a fever since this drug has been linked to an increased risk of the serious condition called Reye's syndrome.
Aspirin, however, should not be given to a child or adolescent with a fever since this drug has been linked to an increased risk of Reye's syndrome.
Treatment at home should consist of acetaminophen for fever and comfort (not aspirin, which has been implicated in Reye's syndrome in children), increased intake of liquids, and a cool water vaporizer.
Children with measles should never be given aspirin, as aspirin is correlated with the fatal disease Reye's syndrome.
The use of these medications in children remains controversial because of the risk of Reye's syndrome.
Children under the age of 12 should not be given aspirin as a pain reliever because of the threat of Reye's syndrome.
Aspirin and any medications that contain aspirin or other salicylates must not be used with chickenpox, for they appear to increase the chances of developing Reye's syndrome.
These may be signs of Reye's syndrome or encephalitis, two rare but potentially dangerous conditions.Advertisement
Aspirin should not be given to children because of its association with the serious illness Reye's syndrome.
They are taking aspirin or other salicylates that have the remote possibility of causing Reye's syndrome.
Symptoms of Reye's syndrome are nausea and vomiting, and more seriously, neurological problems such as confusion or delirium.
The number of cases declined rapidly thereafter once researchers made the association between aspirin use and the development of Reye's syndrome.
As of 2004, fewer than 20 cases of Reye's syndrome are reported annually.Advertisement
Although as of 2004 the cause remains unknown, Reye's syndrome appears to be linked to an abnormality in the energy-converting structures (mitochondria) within the body's cells.
Although rare, Reye's syndrome may occur without aspirin use and in adults.
Diagnosis involves blood tests to determine the levels of certain liver enzymes, which are highly elevated in Reye's syndrome.
Children with Reye's syndrome should be managed in an intensive-care unit.
The mortality rate for Reye's syndrome is between 30 and 50 percent.Advertisement
Almost all children who survive Reye's syndrome recover fully, although recovery may be slow.
Because Reye's syndrome is so highly correlated with use of aspirin for fever in young people, avoidance of aspirin use by children is strongly recommended.
Aspirin should not be given to children with a cold because of its association with a risk of Reye's syndrome.
Also, a parent should not give a child aspirin during a cold, because aspirin has been linked to the development of Reye's syndrome in children recovering from viral illnesses, especially influenza (flu) or chickenpox.
Aspirin should not be given to toddlers, as it can contribute to a rare disease called Reye's Syndrome.Advertisement