Semalam saya mengambil cuti untuk membawa afif ke paed.....saya kluar dr rumah dalam pukul 12 tghhari..tak sangka plak semua klinik kanak2 hanya di buka pada jam 8.30am-12.30 pm dan 6.30-9.30pm....sampai je kat klinik kanak2 toh taman tun ni.. tutup la plak...pastu cuba la pusing2 lagi carik klinik kanak2 yang lain..pon same..tutup! pukul 6.30 ptg baru bukak balik...pastu carik plak kat uptown damansara...same jugak! haihh nampaknye kena pegi belah petang jugakla ni..
sementara nak tunggu petang tu..sempat jugakla saya buat beberapa perkara:
1.pegi klinik mintak MC hahahaha ...sayang cuti..baik mintak MC tp saya mintak ubat sakit pale dapat ubat gastrik..sbb saya ade mengadu perut cepat kembung kalau makan lambat ...dr cek2 die kate saya ade gastrik...erk!ni bukan tipu..ni btul punye gastrik..
2.nak pegi ambik injection depocon kat PPUM....saya boleh terlepas tarikh injection..lewat 5 hari...nurse cakap takleh amik injection kalau terlepas lebih 1 hari...die cakap kena tunggu cycle datang balik pastu baru boleh amik injection...erk! alamak cemane ni! dahla period dah lama tak dtg...nurse siap nasihat lagi..awak pakai kon*** jela ek...awak ade tak kon***....ceh soalan apekah itu??
3. pergi Midvalley...tujuan nak carik baju kurung ...apekah??? carik baju kurung di Midvalley adalah idea husband saya dan sememangnye tak jumpe la kan...tapi end up beli refill compact powder MAC yang dah habis..haih refill pon mahal!!nasib baik sekali beli tahan 5 bln..
Pukul 7pm terpacak dah kat klinik kanak2 toh tu...saya explain kat paed to ape jadi kat afif sampai biru2...n then mintak die check takut afif ade lelah ke ape ke...paed ckp everything ok..jantung dan paru2 sihat..perut semua ok..die check telinga afif pon ok..takde nanah...then paed tanye..mase die nangis tu die dalam keadaan marah ke..saya jawab ya..afif marah sbb saya tak layan die (saya masak pastu nak mandi plak)...so dr assume afif memberontak sbb terlalu marah tak dilayan dan mengalami ape yang dipanggil "Breath holding attack"...
Breath holding attack ni terjadi bila baby/toddler tu terlalu marah dan die sengaja tahan nafas die...paed to ckp afif had a very bad temper ! huhu ko ikut perangai sape ni nak oi...
saya tanye lagi...so everytime afif nangis saya kena layan die ke??
paed jawab...jangan!biarkan je die for 1 or 2 minutes nangis...tgkkan aje...kalau di layan terus takut die naik kepala....paed cakap normal kalau budak tu nangis sampai biru2 end up nanti die akan bernafas sendiri balik and it is not dangerous...ha begitula jawapan ikhlas dari paed...
ok ni ade sedikit info yang saya dapat dr en google:
When a child has a breath holding attack, it can look dramatic and be very frightening for parents.
These attacks usually happen in the context of a temper tantrum or after a minor accident like a fall. A child cries then simply holds their breath. They can then become floppy and lose consciousness for a moment or two.
While this may look alarming, there is no evidence that breath holding attacks cause any harm.
What happens during a breath holding attack?
These attacks can happen when a young child is having a temper tantrum, is feeling very upset, or has just had an accident like a bump or fall. They can also happen after a fright. Usually a child will cry, exhale (breathe out) as part of a cry, hold their breath and then pass out.
You will see your child’s face turning from red (if your child has been crying) to pale or perhaps slightly blue, especially around the mouth. This is known as a cyanotic breath holding attack.
As soon as a child has passed out, and is unconscious, they will naturally begin to breathe again and will regain consciousness. It’s common for children to seem subdued and quiet afterwards as they recover.
Breath holding attacks do vary in severity and frequency. Every child is different. It may happen just once, or fairly often.
What is the cause?
The precise cause is not fully understood. We do know that cyanotic breath holding attacks are quite common in young children, and that they are not dangerous. In the vast majority of cases, there will not be any underlying condition and a child will not have epilepsy. Sometimes there is a family history of similar episodes.
What’s the best approach?
Once your GP has diagnosed breath holding attacks, you will probably be on the look-out for it.
If it does happen again, the best approach is to try to stay as calm as you can. The main thing is to wait for your child to come round again. Don’t panic – bear in mind that your child will automatically start breathing again very soon of their own accord.
It’s better to leave your child alone unless they are clearly in danger. For instance, if your child has fainted in the middle or a road or right at the top of the stairs you will clearly need to move them.
If your child has breath holding attacks regularly, you will probably begin to recognise a pattern which will give you an idea of when it might happen. This may give you a chance to ensure your child is in a safe place, and that there aren‘t any sharp objects in the immediate vicinity that your child could fall on.
Is there any treatment?
No treatment is necessary. Make sure your child gets plenty of rest. If it happens during a temper tantrum, it would be worth thinking about why the tantrum is happening in the first place – e.g. is your child hungry, bored, tired or frustrated by a particular toy or activity? You could then take steps that may help divert your child from having a tantrum.
Make sure though that you don’t treat your child differently to other siblings, or in any special way. Try not to leap for your child every time they begin to cry.
When should you be concerned?
It’s best to consult your GP straight away if your child becomes very pale and loses consciousness without any provoking factors such as a tantrum or fall.
It’s best to contact your doctor if your child is having very frequent breath holding attacks, such as several per week, or if they begin happening more than once a day. This may be within what is considered ’normal limits’ for breath holding attacks, but it would be best for your child to have some further investigations.
See your GP if your child has any additional symptoms along with a breath holding attack: prolonged stiffening or shaking, which is associated with a slow recovery; needing to sleep for several hours afterwards or remaining confused for longer than several minutes after an attack.