What is scarlet fever?
Scarlet fever, also called scarlatina, is an infection that can develop in people who have a hug in their throat. It is characterized by a bright red bang on the body, usually with a high fever and throat pain. The same bacteria that causes the strep throat also produces a red color.
How do you get a red fever?
Bacteria are found in the nose and/or throat of infected people and can spread to other people buy them:
- A cough or sneezing (breathing in drops containing bacteria)
- Direct contact with an infected person, where bacteria can be kissed or transferred with hands
- Direct contact with contaminated surfaces
- Using the same food utensils while sharing food or drinks with an infected person.
What are the symptoms of scarlet fever?
Tillett burst is the main sign of scarlet fever. It usually starts on the neck and face, often leaving a clear area around the mouth. It spreads in the chest and back, then to the rest of the body. Increases of the body, especially around the underwear, elbow, and globe, teeth make red streaks.
How is scarlet fever treated?
If a strep infection is confirmed, then the doctor will prescribe the antibiotic for the child for approximately 10 days. He will usually treat infection, but it may take a few weeks for the tonsils and swelling glands to be normal.
Symptoms of scarlet fever
- Scarlet fever usually follows a throat or skin infection, such as impetigo, caused by special strains of streptococcus bacteria.
- Early symptoms usually include throat pain, headache and high temperature (38.3 C / 101F or above), flush cheeks and swollen tongue.
- After one or two days the attribute pink beats appear. It usually occurs on the chest and stomach before spreading to other areas of the body, such as the ear and neck.
- Symptoms of scarlet fever usually develop two to five days after infection, although the incubation period (the period between exposure to infection and periods of exposure to symptoms) may be reduced by one day or seven days.
- It feels like a sandpaper to touch the teeth and it can be itchy. It can be difficult to see teeth on the dark skin through its textures should be clear.
When will I know that I am fine with a red fever?
Scarlet fever can be treated with antibiotics because once the streptococcus bacteria become weak or killed, they stop the production of toxic substances and the teeth will gradually end. A medical caregiver scarlet fever can help in diagnosing a simple strip test, or if indicated, then Group A can convince the throat to confirm the streptococcal infection. People with monumental fever need to be treated early with antibiotics to develop long-term health problems such as treaty fever, kidney disease, ear infections, and other types of infections.
What happens to your appointment?
GP can often diagnose scarlet fever by watching the tongue and rash. Sometimes they can:
- To test the bacteria, wipe a cotton bud behind the throat
- Arrange blood tests
Signs and symptoms
Signs and symptoms of approximately 1 to 3 days after contact with the infectious person.
Throat pain, fever (high temperature) and swollen tonsils and neck glands are common symptoms.
After starting the symptom, a fine red (red) blot develops from 12 to 48 hours. It appears on trunk and organs and looks like a sunburn and looks like a sandpaper. The tooth stays from 2 to 5 days.
During recovery, the skin may peel fingers and toes peeling.
The tongue becomes very red (which is called ‘strawberry tongue’). Other common symptoms include a headache, nausea (feeling sick) and vomiting, are not feeling hungry, and generally feeling unwell.
Scarlet fever diagnosis
Your child’s doctor will first take a physical examination to check the signs of scarlet fever. During the examination, the doctor will especially examine the status of your child’s tongue, neck, and tonsils. They will also look for extended lymph nodes and examine the presence and texture of the grain.
Stop scarlet fever
Practicing red hygiene is the best way to stop red fever. Here are some preventive tips to follow and teach your children:
- Wash your hands after the meal and after using the restroom.
- Wash your hands at a cough or sneezing at any time.
- Cover your mouth and nose during sneezing or a cough.
- Do not share utensils and drink glasses with others, especially in group settings.