Study: Mother’s Kiss Can Dislodge Objects From Child’s Nostrils
Source: CBS News
Hospitals report that they get many incidents when they need to get an object, such as crayons or erasers, out of a child as a result of horseplay or curiosity. Most of the time a procedure will involve hooks, glue, and catheters. Now, there may be an easier way. Dr. Henry Ou, a doctor at Seattle’s Children’s Hospital, told ABC News that “The Mother’s Kiss” “works best with items that are really plugged so force can be generated.”
About Seattle Children’s
Seattle Children’s mission is to provide hope, care and cures to help every child live the healthiest and most fulfilling life possible. Together, Seattle Children’s Hospital, Research Institute and Foundation deliver superior patient care, identify new discoveries and treatments through pediatric research, and raise funds to create better futures for patients.
Ranked as one of the top children’s hospitals in the country by U.S. News & World Report, Seattle Children’s serves as the pediatric and adolescent academic medical center for Washington, Alaska, Montana and Idaho – the largest region of any children’s hospital in the country. As one of the nation's top five pediatric research centers, Seattle Children’s Research Institute is internationally recognized for its work in neurosciences, immunology, cancer, infectious disease, injury prevention and much more. Seattle Children’s Hospital and Research Foundation works with the Seattle Children’s Guild Association, the largest all-volunteer fundraising network for any hospital in the country, to gather community support and raise funds for uncompensated care and research.
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