Children are the biggest explorer’s in the world, running, playing, learning and sleeping is the daily routine. A blocked nose can slow them down, this is why iliadin® Kids Nose Spray is so important in giving them quick relief to breathe.
Help your child breathe freely by administering iliadin® Kids Nose Spray correctly. This will maximise the effect of the solution. Unblock their nose with these steps below:
1. Clear your child's nose with tissue by simply helping them to blow their nose into the tissue. Double check they do it correctly
2. Wash your hands thoroughly after
NOTE: The nose spray may need to be primed. So, give it a quick squirt until the solution is a fine mist
3. Make sure your child is sitting up straight with a slight tilt of the head forward
4. Insert the tip of the spray at an angle into the nostril facing outward
5. Spray 2 - 3 times into the nostril
NOTE: after spraying, ask your child to press on the opposite nostril and sniff gently. We recommend you demonstrate because if they sniff too hard the solution could go into their throat
6. Repeat steps 4 - 5 for the other nostril
7. Finally, wipe the tip of the spray clear with a tissue and replace the cap
NOTE: 2-3 sprays into each nostril, two to three times a day, for children up to age 6. iliadin® Kids Nose Spray should not be used for a period longer than five days6.
None of the information above should replace the advice of your healthcare provider. Dosage and directions on the product leaflet should be followed.
Lieberman P. Patient education: Nonallergic rhinitis (runny or stuffy nose) (Beyond the Basics). In: UptoDate. [updated 7 Dec 2018; cited 12 Feb 2019]. Available from:https://www.uptodate.com/contents/nonallergic-rhinitis-runny-or-stuffy-nose-beyond-the-basics
NHS Foundation Trust. How to give your child nose ointment, drops or spray. [update Aug 2017; cited 12 Feb 2019]. Available from: https://www.gosh.nhs.uk/medical-information/medicines-information/how-give-your-child-nose-ointment-drops-or-spray
Nationwide Children’s. Suctioning the Nose with a Bulb Syringe. [updated Feb 2014; cited 5 Feb 2019]. Available from: https://www.nationwidechildrens.org/family-resources-education/health-wellness-and-safety-resources/helping-hands/suctioning-the-nose-with-a-bulb-syringe
Pillitteri A. Maternal & Child Health Nursing: Care of the Childbearing & Childrearing Family;2010. Available from: https://books.google.co.za/books?id=apeLf0mPx1QC&pg=RA1-PA251&dq=the+nursing+role+in+supporting+the+health+of+ill+children+and+their+families+unit+6+intranasal+administration&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwj6mbCr38TgAhWxuXEKHbkECaMQ6AEIKjAA#v=onepage&q=the%20nursing%20role%20in%20supporting%20the%20health%20of%20ill%20children%20and%20their%20families%20unit%206%20intranasal%20administration&f=false
Ponen S. How to use nose drops & sprays. Health Navigator New Zealand. [updated 6 Feb 2019; cited 12 Feb 2019]. Available from: https://www.healthnavigator.org.nz/medicines/n/nose-drop-sprays/
National Asthma Council Australia. Intranasal spray technique for people with allergic rhinitis. ©2017. Available from: https://assets.nationalasthma.org.au/resources/Intranasal-Spray-Technique.pdf
Bihari M. What to Know About Using a Nasal Spray. [Homepage on Internet]. [ updated 4 Nov 2018; cited 17 Feb 2019]. Available from: https://www.verywellhealth.com/what-you-need-to-know-about-using-a-nasal-spray-1124087
DID YOU KNOW?
A car’s air conditioner works miracles cleaning air filled with pollen. Don’t be shy to use it when travelling with your child.
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