Iron Deficiency in Toddlers (1-3 years): [DO THIS & STOP WORRYING] | Dr….

Iron Deficiency in toddlers (1-3 years): do this and stop worrying. Watch this with a toddler in the video. I am a child health doctor and have described this because my own toddler had iron deficiency anemia and I could not identify it.

Iron deficiency in toddlers is very common. Up to 10% toddlers in US and 90% in India are at risk. In this video, I have explained 5 simple tips to do and stop worrying about iron deficiency in toddlers. Toddlers are children aged 1-3 years. I have described iron deficiency food supplements with names in English and Hindi.
The video is educational and focused on improving child health and wellness. In this video, I describe the list of foods rich in iron. Foods includes food, fruits and vegetables, and animal products. Importance of Jaggery and Sooji are described. Infants require iron liquid supplement and this is described in the video along with the dosage.

Thank you for watching the video. We hope you like it and found it useful. Please comment and share. Post any questions in the comments section and I am happy to answer them.

đź”´SUBSCRIBEđź”´ https://www.youtube.com/HealthForKiddies

0.00 Iron Deficiency in Toddlers
0.34 Introduction, Subscribe, Comment, Like

1.04 Why toddlers develop iron deficiency

1.52 Five simple steps

1.29 Symptoms and signs of iron deficiency 2.05 Iron rich food

3.48 Limit snacks and healthy meal time

3.10 Add Vitamin C to iron rich food 3.28 Limit cow’s milk 4.09 Iron Supplements 4.29 Conclusion

MEDICAL ADVICE DISCLAIMER: All content in this video and description including information, opinions, content, references and links are for informational pur­poses ONLY. Accessing, viewing, reading or otherwise using this content, or providing any medical information to the author does NOT create a physician-patient relationship. The information in this video is not intended nor implied to be a substitute for services of a trained physician or health care professional, or otherwise to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. You should con­sult a licensed physician or appropriately credentialed health care worker or your own doctor/healthcare professional in all matters relating to your health or your child’s health or both. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have seen or read in this video.

4.48 Subscribe, like, comment. Thank you


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