When my little daughter started to cry, I asked her to explain what was wrong.
Her first word was, “My baby is sick.”
A few days later, my other daughter was diagnosed with COVID-19.
When I looked at her I was shocked.
I hadn’t even realized that the illness I’d contracted had left her with an infection.
The diagnosis, and the devastating consequences of the disease, were devastating for me.
My daughter was a newborn and in the midst of a life-threatening illness.
It felt like a punch to the gut.
I had just lost the only person I cared about.
It was hard to understand what it was that I was doing to cause such devastation.
And yet, I was able to heal.
It’s not just that I’m still in a relationship with my daughter.
I’m also a mom.
When my daughter was born, I struggled with the same grief I felt then.
I knew that I had to help my daughter as best I could, but I was unsure how to do so.
It didn’t take long for me to realize that there was an answer to my own questions: How do I make sure my daughter has the best chance of survival?
How do we take care of her without harming her?
How can I find her a safe place to cry?
How are I able to make sure her little body is protected against COVID?
How could I make it easy for my daughter to breathe?
And finally, how can I help her find the love and acceptance she needs to heal?
The answers are simple: The best way to protect your precious daughter is to protect herself.
That means making sure you have good hygiene, protecting yourself from infectious disease, and giving her plenty of support.
Protecting yourself from the virus You don’t need to worry about the virus infecting your baby.
The virus is spread through close contact with sick people, especially those who have been in close contact during the pandemic.
If you are close to someone who has contracted the virus, you should wash your hands with soap and water before, during, and after touching them.
If the virus is circulating in the house, you need to wear a mask or masking tape.
Don’t be afraid to wear gloves and a protective shirt when you are outside.
Wear a face shield to protect you from getting close to infected people.
Avoid getting too close to sick people.
And most importantly, stay hydrated.
If a child is sick, it is crucial that she get the proper amount of fluids.
Your baby’s body is designed to need fluid.
When you are in close proximity to a sick person, the virus can make them dehydrated.
In the event that you become dehydrated, you can put your hands in a bowl or other safe place and let your baby drink water.
This is called electrolyte replacement therapy (ERT), and it’s a common method used to prevent dehydration in infants.
As the virus progresses, your baby may be dehydrated further.
This can lead to severe dehydration and hypothermia, which can be life- threatening for babies.
Keep your baby hydrated and drink a small amount of fluid at a time to keep your baby cool.
This will help your baby to recover.
When your baby’s fever is at or above 101 degrees Fahrenheit, you may want to keep her hydrated with water to prevent hypothermic complications.
You may also want to encourage your baby not to eat or drink during this time, as dehydration can be harmful.
The CDC recommends that parents wear face masks to protect themselves from respiratory viruses.
They should also wear protective gloves and shirts to keep their hands warm.
Be aware of COVIDs in other parts of the world As the global pandemic continues, more people are becoming infected.
There are some countries where the virus has spread to high rates, such as the U.S. The outbreak is especially worrisome in the U., Mexico, and China, which have all experienced an increase in cases.
The United States, however, has the highest number of cases in the world.
In fact, according to the CDC, the U