Hot summer time can be stressful for parents who have babies or toddlers to cool off.
The British enjoy terrible temperatures this week.
The monitoring station is scheduled for up to 34C by Saturday afternoon.
Thermal waves can be a paradise for those who want to use picnic and grilling.
But it can be hell of the heat fighters.
Hot weather can be particularly frustrating for parents who take care of their children's health.
Babies and young children can get sick during hot weather due to dehydration, thermal exhaustion, heat stroke or sunburn.
High temperatures can pose a risk for some people, but luckily there are many tips on how to keep babies and toddlers.
How To Keep Babies And Toddlers In Warmth Time:
The NHS has issued guidelines to follow to make babies and children safe.
Babies younger than six months should always keep away from direct sunlight.
If they are older they should keep them away from the sun as much as possible, but especially between 11 and 15 o'clock.
This is the time when the sun is the strongest.
When children go outside, shadow should be provided – for example, attach a sun umbrella to a stroller.
Suncream must always apply with the least SPF 15 on your baby's skin and on a regular basis.
Check the vial the product protects from UVA and UVB air.
Children should also wear sun-shades with a wide bandage to protect their sunblocks and head from sunburn.
The NHS advises the following about hydration when it comes to babies or small children.
They say, "If you give birth to a baby, you do not have to give them water or breast milk, but you may want to breastfeed more than usual.
"If you give birth to a baby, you do not have to give them water like breast milk"
"If you feed a bottle and their usual milk drinks, you can give your baby some chilled boiled water.
And for older children, there are ways to keep hydrated fun – for example, diluted fruit juice, ice cubes or local lime juice if they are older than six months.
There are several ways to help children stay cold, such as playing in a rowing pool.
How to help babies or young children sleep during hot weather:
During the day can help keep the blinds locked in the bedroom during the day.
They also help you with a cold bath before bedtime.
The NHS recommends keeping pajamas and bedding at a minimum.
If the temperature is above 25 ° C, just a diaper and a thin cotton vest are enough.
If they are too young for any type of bedding, just put them in something appropriate for the room temperature.