Newborn baby jaundice treatment

Newborn baby jaundice treatment

Newborn baby jaundice treatment: 

 

Newborn babies with jaundice don’t need treatment because the level of bilirubin in their blood is found below.

If treatment isn’t needed, you should continue to breastfeed or bottle-feed your baby regularly.

 

Jaundice in Babies - Occurrence and Treatment (Personal Experience)

 

Treatment is usually only needed if your newborn baby has high levels of a substance called bilirubin in their blood, so need a test.

In these cases, the condition usually gets better within 10 to 14 days and won’t cause any harm to your newborn baby.

If your baby’s condition gets worse or doesn’t disappear after 2 weeks, contact your health visitor.

 

Newborn baby jaundice symptoms:

 

Newborn baby Jaundice usually appears about 3 days after birth and disappears by the time the baby is 2 weeks old. In premature babies, it can take 5 to 7 days to appear and usually lasts about 3 weeks.

 

A newborn baby with jaundice may have the following symptoms:

  • whites  eyes
  • inside their mouth
  • on the soles of their feet
  • on the palms of their hands
  • Much sleepy
  • not interested  to feed 
  • have dark, yellow pee.
  • have a pale poo.

 

 

Adults Jaundice:

 

 Jaundice patients should use foods according to the doctor’s advice. These recommendations vary depending on the severity of the case and any underlying medical condition.

But there are some foods and drinks that most jaundice patients are suggested to include in their diet.

 

Jaundice patients foods :

 

Jaundice patients water need :

 

Drink plenty of water every day. It is the best way for the liver to recover from jaundice. Water not only facilitates digestion but also helps the liver and kidneys expel toxins.

 

 

Woman Drinking Water

 

Most jaundice patients need to drink 2 liters of water daily. You can use a teaspoon or more of fresh lemon, lime, or grapefruit juice in the water for extra antioxidants.

 

Foods for adult jaundice patients:

 

Fresh fruits and vegetables contain powerful antioxidants and fiber that help reduce liver damage during metabolism and facilitate digestion.

 

Sliced Fruits on Tray

 

All fruits and vegetables contain liver-friendly heart nutrients, but some varieties are good for liver conditions. 

 

Best fruits for jaundice treatments:

 

Orange Carrots on Table

 

Papaya and watermelon.

Tomatoes.

Whole cranberries, blueberries, grapes.

Citrus fruits, especially lemons, and grapes.

Pumpkins, sweet potatoes.

Avocados and olives.

Carrots, beets, turnips.

 

Best vegetables for jaundice patients:

 

Bowl of Spinach

 

Broccoli, cauliflower, and brussels sprouts.

Ginger and garlic.

Spinach and collard greens.

 

Cereal for jaundice patients:

 

 It is high in liver-friendly heart nutrients, including healthy fats, fiber, antioxidants, and minerals.

Cereals generally contain fiber and healthy fats. Studies show that regular consumption of walnuts and other plants improves liver function.

 

Nuts and legumes for jaundice patients:

 

It is rich in antioxidants, including vitamin E and folic acid.

 

Variety of Brown Nuts on Brown Wooden Panel High-angle Photo

Protein foods for jaundice patients:

Lean proteins, including, legumes, and fish, reduce stress on the liver more than red meat.

Fatty fish such as salmon and mackerel contain omega-3 and zinc, which help metabolize fatty acids, alcohol, carbohydrates, and proteins.

 

Fish Salad Dish

 

 Foods  should avoid during jaundice:

Package, canned and smoked foods:

 

Some dairy products should be avoided as they contain high levels of saturated fat.
Most packaged, canned, or smoked foods, especially meats and canned vegetables are stored in large quantities.

Avoid refined carbohydrates:

 

Soda, baked goods, white bread, and pasta are high in refined sugar. Sugar associated with a number of health conditions that impair liver function, including type 2 diabetes and esophagitis.

 

No Alcohol for jaundice patients:

 

Alcohol is toxic to many internal body cells, including the liver. Excessive alcohol consumption can lead to chronic inflammation, reduced liver function, and lead to fibrosis.