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Children's Skin Specialists Ashland KY

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Children's Skin Specialists. You will find informative articles about Children's Skin Specialists, including "Tips for Treating Your Child's Scrapes, Splinters and Stings". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Ashland, KY that can help answer your questions about Children's Skin Specialists.

Dr. Lisa W Flower
(606) 327-5437
332 23rd St
Ashland, KY

Jason Ford
(606) 324-7337
2001 Winchester Ave
Ashland, KY

Data Provided By:
Huntington Ear Nose Throat Specialist
(606) 329-8400
1290 Montgomery Avenue
Ashland, KY
Bhasin Pramit Dr
(606) 833-0876
1101 Saint Christopher Drive Suite 270
Ashland, KY
Susan M Lichtenberger, MD
(606) 833-8480
700 Saint Christopher Dr
Ashland, KY
Medical School: Wright State Univ Sch Of Med, Dayton Oh 45401
Graduation Year: 1987

Data Provided By:
Potter J Roger MD
(606) 329-0204
700 13th Street
Ashland, KY
Dr. Ishmael Worth Stevens
(606) 325-2125
1221 29th St
Ashland, KY

Khin Thida
(606) 325-1894
2025 Carter Ave
Ashland, KY

Data Provided By:
Baker Gregory L MD
(606) 326-0271
332 23rd St
Ashland, KY
Gaing Arthur A MD
(606) 327-1760
1200 Central Avenue
Ashland, KY
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Tips for Treating Your Child's Scrapes, Splinters and Stings

by Kelsey Anderson

(FeatureSource) The pleasures of summer often bring with them small dangers or injuries, especially if you have children. Whether you're dealing with a scraped knee, a sliver in a finger or an insect bite, prepared parents can react to problems quickly and calmly.

"Even the most carefully reared and watched child will sometimes get hurt or sick," says Vicki Lansky, author of "Practical Parenting Tips" (Meadowbrook Press). "Knowing how to handle minor accidents give parents a sense of control."

Lansky advises that careful attention is the best treatment for any injury, especially insect bites. If a bee stings your child for the first time, watch for signs of an allergic reaction. These may include difficulty breathing, faintness or swelling around the eyes, mouth, tongue or penis. If these symptoms develop, call 911.

Lansky reminds parents that remaining calm during a crisis will help your child remain calm. Teach your child to express feelings of pain, but there's also a time to regain control.

She shares these tips for handling the bumps on the road or knee:


Freeze several small water-filled balloons that can be wrapped in a towel and applied to scrapes, bumps or bites. If you add rubbing alcohol to the water before freezing, the ice pack will be malleable.

Cover a scraped knee or elbow with the cutoff top of a sock. This will give extra protection to the bandage underneath while allowing for movement and play. A terry cloth wristband also works well.

Apply medicine on the gauze pad (not the sore) when it's necessary to apply something that stings.


Soak a splintered finger in warm water with antibacterial soap. Once the skin is softened, it will be easier to remove the sliver.

Ask your child to look the other way and sing a song, count or recite something while you gently prod the splinter with a sterile needle.

If you can't get a splinter out, leave it alone. Most splinters eventually work themselves to the surface. (See a doctor if one does not.)


Immediately apply a paste of baking soda and water to a bee sting reduces pain and welling.

Draw a bath containing baking soda or laundry starch and ask your itchy child to soak. Or go to the beach just for the sake of the cool, soothing water.

Apply white vinegar to bites in order to neutralize the sting of fire ants.

See Also:

16 Summer Uses for Baking Soda and Vinegar
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