No matter what you do, your baby will inevitably get a cold - and more than one. There's not really much you can do to prevent it from happening. But there are things you can do to ease your baby's discomfort.
The fall and winter months are Sicky City. We've got expert advice on helping her through the illnesses that bother babies most.
Advice for surviving stuffy noses, coughs, and crankiness.
Discover what you can do to ease your little one's symptoms at home--and when it's time to go to the doctor.
Truth: Your baby will get sick this winter. Still, there's plenty you can do to keep those doctor visits to a minimum.
The same viruses that cause a stuffy nose can infect other areas of the body -- or reduce your child's immunity and pave the way for a secondary bacterial infection.
This guide to removing the snot from your baby's nose will help you through what can feel like one of the trickiest jobs of parenthood -- in four simple steps.
When your little one gets sick, you just want to make her feel better. We can help.
The average cold can last up to 10 days -- that's a long time of not feeling well for a baby! Here's how to survive and make the little one feel better, too.
No matter how cautious you are, your baby's going to come down with a cold at some point. We asked pediatricians across the country how they've soothed their own sick little ones.
It's difficult to watch your baby suffer through coughing or a cold. Discover some remedies for your tot so he can breate easier.
Dr. Alan Greene answers the question, Why is she sick, and how should we care for her?
Your child's lingering cough is most likely due to the common cold, but it could be a sign of something more serious. Learn about at-home treatment methods and when you should call a doctor.
Bronchiolitis is usually caused by a viral infection of your child's respiratory tract and might start off looking like a cold. Learn how to treat this condition and when you should worry.
How to clear your babys nose using saline drops and a bulb syringe.
Children with respiratory syncytial virus, or RSV, have many of the same symptoms as a bad cold but could be a serious condition. Find out how to treat RSV and when you should worry.