Did you know you could do all these things online through EPIC MyChart?

  • schedule an appointment
  • request prescription refills
  • request referrals
  • contact your doctor


Asthma – Nighttime Emergency Management Plan

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Nighttime Asthma Attack Plan: A Step before Going to the Emergency Room In the event of your child’s worsening asthma symptoms, there are a few steps you...
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Fever – When To Call Our Office

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Note: The following are guidelines only. Your child’s general appearance and the way he/she is acting are more important indicators of illness than the height of...
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Your Independent Toddler – Fun, Joy, Frustration and Conflict!

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(Adapted from: Pediatric Care On-Line, Bright Futures, 12 Month Visit – see link to full article at bottom) A child’s first birthday is an exciting and...
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Immunization Schedule

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The following is a list of all routine check-ups recommended by Westwood-Mansfield Pediatrics with any associated routine immunizations or screening tests performed at each visit. Our...
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Sleep – Healthy Habits

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When children sleep well, they wake up ready to participate fully in their daily activities. Here are some suggestions for helping your child get a good...
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Acne – Basic Information

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What is acne? Acne is a skin condition that happens when oil glands deep in the skin overproduce oil and pores get blocked causing a pool...
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Warts: Home and Office Treatments

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Warts are viral, raised, hardened nodules that vary in size and shape. Warts are mildly contagious and are likely spread by contact with damp surfaces (such...
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Treating Your Child’s Vomiting or Diarrhea

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Description/Cause/ Expected Course The main goal of treatment is to prevent dehydration. Your child needs to drink enough fluids to replace the fluids lost from vomiting or diarrhea. Even with the correct diet, vomiting or diarrhea may continue. Oral rehydration therapy is a way to help your child when he or she has vomiting or diarrhea. This therapy has 3 simple rules: Rule 1. Give your child a special liquid called an oral electrolyte solution to prevent serious dehydration. An oral electrolyte solution is a liquid that has exactly the right amount of water, sugar, and salts. You can buy this solution in most drugstores in different forms such as liquid (Pedialyte), or special popsicles. School‐aged children may also drink sports drinks such as Gatorade but it is best to avoid the red flavors. Rule 2. Feed your child healthy, good foods to help him or her heal. Rule 3. Know how to decide when your child is not getting better. Rule 1. Give your child an oral electrolyte solution. As soon as your child starts vomiting or having diarrhea, give your child oral electrolyte solution. For the first 6 hours make sure your child gets at least the right amount for his or her age. Age  Amount Less than 6 months old 2 to 3 ounces every hour. If you are breastfeeding, do not stop. Feed your child for a shorter time and more often. Breast milk is the best liquid for your child. 6 months to 2 years old 3 to 4 ounces every hour. If you are breastfeeding, do not stop. Feed your child for a shorter time and more often. Breast milk is the best liquid for your child. 2 years or older 4 to 8 ounces every hour Hints:...
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Swimmer’s Ear (Otitis Externa)

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Signs and Symptoms: Mild ‐ no fever painful to move ear no pain while chewing Moderate ‐ low grade fever more painful to move ear some...
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Sore Throats: Questions and Answers

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Many children will develop sore throats throughout the year; however, the majority of sore throats are not caused by strep. Most sore throats are caused by...
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