If your child has a stomach ache, it could be the start of a stomach flu, constipation, nerves, or food poisoning. Learn what causes stomach aches, what natural remedies can ease the pain and discomfort, how to stop vomiting, diarrhea, and more.
Although you can usually tell if your child's caught a stomach bug -- she'll have vomiting or diarrhea that lasts 24 to 48 hours -- you should know these other common causes of tummy trouble, and how you can help her feel better.
Stomach aches are common in kids--especially those ages 4-8--and the main causes are typically diet, stress, and growing pains. The next time your kid complains of an upset tummy, consider these nine natural home remedies.
Food poisoning, infections, and motion sickness can all cause vomiting. Read more about the causes, and learn the right treatment to stop the vomiting.
Everything you need to know about the stomach flu and your child.
Find out what causes diarrhea and gastroenteritis and learn about the best treatment.
Overeating, gas, and mild viral infections are some causes of stomach aches. Learn how to spot the symptoms and give the right treatment.
Lots of kids say this every single week. We'll help you figure out what's wrong and how you can ease your child's pain.
Your little one has a stomach ache? Try one of these natural home remedies to tame his tummy trouble.
Here's what not to do when your little one has a stomach ache (and which symptoms signal something serious enough for a doctor's visit).
Learn what causes chronic diarrhea and how to treat it.
If your child's not pooping, here's what you should know. Constipation is a common reason for children's stomachaches. Watch for these signs that your child might be constipated.
Diagnoses of chronic gut conditions in women and childen are on the rise, according to a new study.
Over 206 million eggs have been pulled from store shelves after 22 people became sickened by Salmonella Braenderup.
The bacteria roiling in your child's gut are driving her immune system--and every day, scientists are figuring out more (and miraculous) ways to grab the controls to cure sick kids.
Early childhood is prime time for establishing a healthy microbiome. The more good critters that move in now, the more likely they'll crowd out or compete with bad bacteria your kid will encounter down the road. Start by making some adjustments to the food you serve. Gail Cresci, Ph.D., R.D., of the Cleveland Clinic, shares four ways to keep your little one's gut well fed.
Of course you want to help your child feel better fast, but the wrong tummy treatment could set her back for days. Avoid these six mistakes.
The CDC is warning people that tainted lettuce ended up in the following pre-packaged salads as well.