Liver and spleen injuries: What to do after going home from the hospitalLLiver and spleen injuries: What to do after going home from the hospitalLiver and spleen injuries: What to do after going home from the hospitalEnglishGastrointestinalChild (0-12 years);Teen (13-18 years)Liver;SpleenLiver;Lymphatic systemNon-drug treatmentCaregivers Adult (19+)NA2009-11-10T05:00:00ZDorothy McDowall, RN, BScN, CNN(C);Karen A. Lang, RN, MN, ACNP, APN;Monping Chiang, RN, BScN, MS, NP;Kimberly Colapinto, RN, BScN, MN, ACNP;Paul Wales, BSc, MD, MSc, FRCSC8.0000000000000065.0000000000000427.000000000000Health (A-Z) - ProcedureHealth A-Z<p>Following liver or spleen injury, your child must be very careful to not re-injure themselves. Read about activities to avoid after liver or spleen injury. </p><p>Recovering from a liver or spleen injury takes time. While your child's liver or spleen is healing, it is very important to make sure it is not injured again.</p><p>Another injury to the liver or spleen, even a minor one, can be very serious or even fatal. Re-injuring the liver or spleen could cause death or serious complications such as:</p><ul><li>serious bleeding</li><li>longer recovery time</li><li>the need to go back to hospital</li></ul><p>Until the liver or spleen is completely healed, your child needs to avoid activities that could cause another injury.</p> ​<h2>Key points</h2> <ul> <li>After a liver or spleen injury, it is very important for your child not to re-injure themselves. </li> <li>Your child should avoid strenuous activity to reduce the risk of re-injury. </li> <li>Ask your child's doctor what activities your child can and cannot do while the spleen or liver is healing. </li> </ul><h2>When to see the doctor</h2> <p>Go to the nearest emergency department right away if your child has any of the following:</p> <ul> <li>stomach pain </li> <li>shoulder pain </li> <li>dizziness </li> <li>fainting </li> <li>generally feeling unwell </li> </ul> <p>You will need to take your child to see the doctor in the surgery clinic six to eight weeks after discharge from the hospital. At that time, the doctor will tell you what activities your child can and cannot do. </p> <h2>Contact information</h2> <p>Your doctor's name:</p> <p>Your doctor's telephone number:</p> <p>Details of follow-up appointment:</p><h2>Your child should avoid activities that might re-injure the liver or spleen</h2> <p>While your child is recovering, they should avoid any physical activity that might cause another injury. Here is a list of the types of activities your child should avoid: </p> <ul> <li>gym at school </li> <li>individual or team sports including soccer, football, hockey, gymnastics, skiing, tobogganing or snowboarding </li> <li>bike or scooter riding </li> <li>running or jogging </li> <li>playing on playground equipment </li> <li>roller coasters or bumper cars </li> <li>activities that would make your child get out of breath or sweaty </li> <li>activities that increase the risk of falling, body contact, getting tired, bumping into people or objects or being hit in the stomach </li> <li>hot tubs or saunas </li> </ul> <p>If your child normally does activities that you are not sure about, check with your child's doctor.</p> <h3>Other things to remember</h3> <p>If there is a chance of injury during school recess, your child should stay indoors supervised by an adult. They should stay quiet during this time. </p> <p>If your child is young, watch them carefully to make sure they do not fall.</p> <p>Your child can walk or swim gently. Your child should not join in any "horseplay" or swimming that will tire them or put them at risk for body contact. </p>
肝和脾损伤:从医院回家后要做什么肝和脾损伤:从医院回家后要做什么Liver and spleen injuries: What to do after going home from the hospitalChineseSimplifiedNAChild (0-12 years);Teen (13-18 years)NANANACaregivers Adult (19+)NA2009-11-10T05:00:00ZDorothy McDowall, RN, BScN, CNN(C);Karen A. Lang, RN, MN, ACNP, APN;Monping Chiang, RN, BScN, MS, NP;Kimberly Colapinto, RN, BScN, MN, ACNP;Paul Wales, BSc, MD, MSc, FRCSCFlat ContentHealth A-Z<p>在肝脏或脾脏手术之后,你的孩子必须非常小心,不要再次伤害自己。阅读有关在肝脏或脾脏手术后,应该避免的活动。<br></p>
Lésions au foie et à la rate : quoi faire au retour à la maisonLLésions au foie et à la rate : quoi faire au retour à la maisonLiver and spleen injuries: What to do after going home from the hospitalFrenchGastrointestinalChild (0-12 years);Teen (13-18 years)Liver;SpleenLiver;Lymphatic systemNon-drug treatmentCaregivers Adult (19+)NA2009-11-10T05:00:00ZDorothy McDowall, RN, BScN, CNN(C);Karen A. Lang, RN, MN, ACNP, APN;Monping Chiang, RN, BScN, MS, NP;Kimberly Colapinto, RN, BScN, MN, ACNP;Paul Wales, BSc, MD, MSc, FRCSC8.0000000000000065.0000000000000427.000000000000Health (A-Z) - ProcedureHealth A-Z<p>Vous apprendrez quelles sont les activités à éviter après une opération au foie ou à la rate.</p><p>Il faut du temps pour se rétablir d’une blessure au foie ou à la rate. Pendant que le foie ou la rate de votre enfant guérit, il est important de s’assurer que ces organes ne pas subissent de nouvelles lésions.</p><p>En effet, une nouvelle blessure au foie ou à la rate, même mineure, peut être grave, voire fatale, car elle peut causer la mort ou de graves complications, comme :</p><ul><li>d’importantes hémorragies (saignements);<br></li><li>une longue convalescence;</li><li>le besoin de retourner à l’hôpital. </li></ul><p>Jusqu’à ce que le foie ou la rate soient complètement guéris, votre enfant doit éviter toute activité qui pourrait entraîner une nouvelle blessure.<br></p><h2>À retenir</h2> <ul> <li>Après une blessure au foie ou à la rate, il est très important que votre enfant ne se blesse pas de nouveau.</li> <li>Votre enfant doit éviter l’effort pour réduire le risque de nouvelle blessure.</li> <li>Demandez au médecin de votre enfant quelles sont les activités qu'il peut faire ou non pendant que le foie ou la rate guérit. </li> </ul><h2>Quand consulter le médecin</h2> <p>Rendez-vous au service d’urgence le plus près immédiatement si votre enfant présente l’un ou l’autre des signes suivants :</p> <ul> <li>douleur à l’estomac;</li> <li>douleur à l’épaule;</li> <li>étourdissement;</li> <li>évanouissement;</li> <li>sentiment de malaise général.</li> </ul> <p>Vous devrez accompagner votre enfant à une visite de suivi à la clinique postopératoire de 6 à 8 semaines après sa sortie de l’hôpital. À ce moment, le médecin vous dira quelles sont les activités que votre enfant peut faire ou non.</p> <h2>Personne-ressource</h2> <p>Nom de votre médecin :</p> <p>Numéro de téléphone de votre médecin :</p> <p>Détails sur le rendez-vous de suivi :</p><h2>Votre enfant doit éviter toute activité qui pourrait entraîner une nouvelle lésion du foie ou de la rate</h2> <p>Pendant que votre enfant se rétablit, il doit éviter toute activité physique qui pourrait entraîner une nouvelle blessure. Voici une liste des types d’activité que votre enfant doit éviter :</p> <ul> <li>éducation physique à l’école; </li> <li>sports individuels ou d’équipe, comme le soccer, le football, le hockey, la gymnastique, le ski, les glissades ou la planche à neige; </li> <li>les promenades à vélo ou en trottinette; </li> <li>la course ou le jogging; </li> <li>jouer dans les installations de jeu; </li> <li>les montagnes russes ou les autos tamponneuses; </li> <li>les activités essoufflantes ou qui font transpirer; </li> <li>les activités qui augmentent le risque de chute, de contact, de se fatiguer, d’entrer en collision avec des personnes ou des objets, ou de se faire frapper à l’estomac; </li> <li>les jacuzzis ou les saunas. </li> </ul> <p>Si vous n'est pas sûr(e) que les activités normales de votre enfant soient permises, renseignez-vous auprès de son médecin.</p> <h3>Autres choses à garder en tête</h3> <p>S’il y a des chances de blessures pendant la récréation à l’école, votre enfant devrait rester à l’intérieur, où il serait supervisé par un adulte. Il devrait rester tranquille pendant la récréation.</p> <p>Si votre enfant est jeune, surveillez-le attentivement pour vous assurer qu’il ne tombe pas.</p> <p>Votre enfant peut marcher ou nager doucement. Votre enfant ne peut participer à des jeux turbulents ou nager jusqu’à l’épuisement. De plus, il doit éviter les contacts physiques.</p>

 

 

Liver and spleen injuries: What to do after going home from the hospital1183.00000000000Liver and spleen injuries: What to do after going home from the hospitalLiver and spleen injuries: What to do after going home from the hospitalLEnglishGastrointestinalChild (0-12 years);Teen (13-18 years)Liver;SpleenLiver;Lymphatic systemNon-drug treatmentCaregivers Adult (19+)NA2009-11-10T05:00:00ZDorothy McDowall, RN, BScN, CNN(C);Karen A. Lang, RN, MN, ACNP, APN;Monping Chiang, RN, BScN, MS, NP;Kimberly Colapinto, RN, BScN, MN, ACNP;Paul Wales, BSc, MD, MSc, FRCSC8.0000000000000065.0000000000000427.000000000000Health (A-Z) - ProcedureHealth A-Z<p>Following liver or spleen injury, your child must be very careful to not re-injure themselves. Read about activities to avoid after liver or spleen injury. </p><p>Recovering from a liver or spleen injury takes time. While your child's liver or spleen is healing, it is very important to make sure it is not injured again.</p><p>Another injury to the liver or spleen, even a minor one, can be very serious or even fatal. Re-injuring the liver or spleen could cause death or serious complications such as:</p><ul><li>serious bleeding</li><li>longer recovery time</li><li>the need to go back to hospital</li></ul><p>Until the liver or spleen is completely healed, your child needs to avoid activities that could cause another injury.</p> ​<h2>Key points</h2> <ul> <li>After a liver or spleen injury, it is very important for your child not to re-injure themselves. </li> <li>Your child should avoid strenuous activity to reduce the risk of re-injury. </li> <li>Ask your child's doctor what activities your child can and cannot do while the spleen or liver is healing. </li> </ul><h2>When to see the doctor</h2> <p>Go to the nearest emergency department right away if your child has any of the following:</p> <ul> <li>stomach pain </li> <li>shoulder pain </li> <li>dizziness </li> <li>fainting </li> <li>generally feeling unwell </li> </ul> <p>You will need to take your child to see the doctor in the surgery clinic six to eight weeks after discharge from the hospital. At that time, the doctor will tell you what activities your child can and cannot do. </p> <h2>Contact information</h2> <p>Your doctor's name:</p> <p>Your doctor's telephone number:</p> <p>Details of follow-up appointment:</p><h2>Your child should avoid activities that might re-injure the liver or spleen</h2> <p>While your child is recovering, they should avoid any physical activity that might cause another injury. Here is a list of the types of activities your child should avoid: </p> <ul> <li>gym at school </li> <li>individual or team sports including soccer, football, hockey, gymnastics, skiing, tobogganing or snowboarding </li> <li>bike or scooter riding </li> <li>running or jogging </li> <li>playing on playground equipment </li> <li>roller coasters or bumper cars </li> <li>activities that would make your child get out of breath or sweaty </li> <li>activities that increase the risk of falling, body contact, getting tired, bumping into people or objects or being hit in the stomach </li> <li>hot tubs or saunas </li> </ul> <p>If your child normally does activities that you are not sure about, check with your child's doctor.</p> <h3>Other things to remember</h3> <p>If there is a chance of injury during school recess, your child should stay indoors supervised by an adult. They should stay quiet during this time. </p> <p>If your child is young, watch them carefully to make sure they do not fall.</p> <p>Your child can walk or swim gently. Your child should not join in any "horseplay" or swimming that will tire them or put them at risk for body contact. </p><img alt="" src="https://assets.aboutkidshealth.ca/AKHAssets/Liver_spleen_injuries_what_to_do_after_going_home.jpg" style="BORDER:0px solid;" />https://assets.aboutkidshealth.ca/AKHAssets/Liver_spleen_injuries_what_to_do_after_going_home.jpgLiver and spleen injuries: What to do after going home from the hospitalFalse

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