How To Know Related Sleep Problems In Children, Food Allergies and Food Hypersensitivities
Food allergy and Food Hypersensitivities can cause headaches, asthma, sneezing, skin rashes, stomach aches, bedwetting, fatigue, irritability, brain fog and other neurological symptoms, cold sores, esophageal reflux, irritable bowel syndrome, itching, hives, muscle and joint pain, fluid in the ears, sinus swelling, hoarseness, vaginal irritation, and even heart palpitations. Food allergens can also cause or aggravate seizures, epilepsy, neurologic tic disorders and Attention Deficit Disorder as well as Allergic Tension Fatigue Syndrome.
Sleep problems are some of the most common problems parents face with their kids. You may wonder about how to get your child to sleep through the night. Maybe you have a new baby and want to learn how to help them develop good sleep habits that will last a lifetime. Some children may have chronic sleep difficulties, and many children (like most adults!) are actually going through their days sleep-deprived. Read on for information on all these issues and more, and for lots of links to even more resources to help your kids (and you) get a better night’s sleep
When people sleep, they cycle between rapid eye movement (REM) sleep and non-rapid eye movement (NREM) sleep. In REM, your eyes move around fast, you don’t move your body much, and you dream. REM is light sleep and the stage when your infant or child is most likely to wake up. NREM sleep is deep sleep.In normal sleep, a child cycles between light sleep and deep sleep. Each light sleep stage is a time when the child is more likely to wake up.
Infants go through a complete sleep cycle about every 50-60 minutes, so they are in light sleep and couldwake up many times each night! Newborns just sleep any old time, on and off, all through the day and night. By age four months, your baby will probably be sleeping a 6-8 hour chunk at night, and by age 6 months, about 10-12 hours. But that’s not to say that they won’t wake up during that time! Most babies still wake up at least once a night even at age nine months. Some can get back to sleep by themselves, and some need you to help them fall back asleep.
School Age Children
School-aged children still need somewhere between 9 and 12 hours of sleep at night. At this age, kids usually start a trend toward becoming more and more sleep deprived. As the parents, you will need to help figure out how much sleep your child needs. Your child is getting the right amount of sleep if they:
- Can fall asleep within 15 to 30 minutes.
- Can wake up easily at the time they need to get up and don’t need you to keep bugging them to get up.
- Are awake and alert all day, and don’t need a nap during the day. Check with your child’s teacher and make sure your child is able to stay awake and alert during school.
Food Allergy Insomnia
The International Classification of Sleep Disorders was catogorizec of Food Allergy Insomnia with classification of ICSD : 780.52-2. Nevertheless ICD 10 classifed G47.0+T78.4 as Disorders of Initiating and Maintaining Sleep (Insomnias). DSM IV classified 780.52 as Sleep Disorder Due to a General Medical Condition: Insomnia Type
Khan reported infants with clinically evident milk allergy may suffer from sleeplessness and that when no evident cause for a chronic insomnia can be found in an infant the possibility of milk allergy should be given serious consideration. In every child, a double-blind crossover challenge was conducted involving a control diet containing no cow’s milk and a diet containing cow’s milk. The challenge induced the reappearance of insomnia and agitated behavior in all except one child. The child’s initial sleep difficulties were retrospectively attributed to inappropriate sleep habits. While cow’s milk was again excluded from the diet and the babies’ sleep behaviors were again normalized. It is concluded that, when no evident cause for sleeplessness can be found in an infant, the possibility of milk allergy should be given serious consideration
SLEEP PROBLEMS IN CHILDREN
FIND AND LOOKING FOR: SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF GASTROINTESTINAL FOOD HYPERSENSITIVITIES AS A CAUSE OF SLEEP PROBLEMS IN CHILDREN
SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF GASTROINTESTINALHYPERSENSITIVITIES IN INFANT
|Stomach – gastrointestinal||
|Mouth – Tooth hypersensitive||
SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF GASTROINTESTINAL HYPERSENSITIVITIES IN CHILDREN, TEENS AND ADULT
|Stomach – gastrointestinal Hypersensitive||
|Mouth – Tooth hypersensitive (especially GERD or Frequent Vomiting)||
OTHER SYMPTOMS FOOD ALLERGIES AND FOOD HYPERSENSITIVITIES in children with Sleep Problems
|Ear- Nose-Throath Hypersensitivites||
OTHER DISTURBANCES in children with Sleep Problems
|Gross Motoric Delayed(especially in patient with GER and frequent vomiting)||
|Oral motor Disturbance (especially in patient with GER and frequent vomiting)||
|Neurology Problems and Behaviour Problems||
How to know Sleep Problems in children caused By Food Allergy or Food Hypersensitivity ?
- If you find sign and symptoms of gastrointestinal, mouth and teeth hypersensitivites. Sleep Problems of you or you children may be caused by Food Allergy or Food Hypersensitivities
- Food allergy or food hypersensitivities, eating or swallowing even a tiny amount of a particular food can cause symptoms such as skin rash, nausea, vomiting, cramping, and diarrhea. Food allergies or food Hypersensitivities may cause symptoms in your skin, stomach, airways, eyes, brain, heart or entire body. Food allergy is an abnormal response to a food triggered by your body’s immune system. Sometimes a reaction to food is not an allergy. It is often a reaction called “food intolerance”. Your immune system does not cause the symptoms of food intolerance. However, these symptoms can look and feel like those of a food allergy. Because the body is reacting to something that is otherwise harmless, this type of allergic reaction is often called a hypersensitivity reaction
- To diagnose food allergy or food hypersensitivity, a doctor first must determine if the patient is having an adverse reaction to specific foods. The doctor makes this assessment with the help of a detailed history from the patient, the patient’s dietary diary, or an elimination diet. The elimination diet and food challenge test are tools used to identify food allergies or food hypersensitivities not by test allergy or test laboratory. The elimination diet involves removing specific foods or ingredients from diet
- After elimination and chalenges test, Sleep Problems in your children much better and many other symptoms better. So, exactly sleep problem in children associated with Food Allergy or Food Hypersensitivity
- Dardenne P, Guerin F. Insomnia in young children. Ann Pediatr (Paris). 1986 Oct;33(8):705-10.
- Boyle J, Cropley M. Children’s sleep: problems and solutions. J Fam Health Care. 2004;14(3):61-3
- France KG and Blampied NM. 1999. Infant sleep disturbance: Description of a problem behaviour process. Sleep Medicine Reviews 3(4): 265-280.
- Heyman MB 2006. Lactose intolerance in infants, children, and adolescents. Pediatrics 118: 1279-1286.
- Host A. 1997. Cow’s milk allergy. Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine. 90 (S30): 34-39.
- C H Kennedy, K A Meyer. Copyright notice Sleep deprivation, allergy symptoms, and negatively reinforced problem behavior. J Appl Behav Anal. 1996 Spring; 29(1): 133–135.
- Jolley SG, Lorenz ML, Hendrickson M, and Kurlinkski JP. 1999. Esophageal pH Monitoring Abnormalities and Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease in Infants With Intestinal Malrotation Arch Surg. 134:747-753.
- Jung AD. 2001. Gastroesophageal reflux in infants and children. American family physician 64: 1853-1860.
- Kahn A, Rebuffat E, Blum D, Casimir G, Duchateau J, Mozin MJ, Jost R. Difficulty in initiating and maintaining sleep associated with cow’s milk allergy in infants. Sleep. 1987 Apr;10(2):116-21.
- Kahn A, Rebuffat E, Sottiaux M, Dufour D, Cadrenal S, Reiterer F. 1991. Arousals induced by proximal esophageal reflux in infants. Sleep 14: 39-42.
- Kahn A, Francois G, Sottiaux M, Rebuffat E, Nduwimana M, Mozin MJ, and Levitt J. 1988. Sleep characteristics in milk-intolerant infants. Sleep 11(3): 291-297.
- Kahn A, Mozin MJ, Rebuffat E, Sottiaux M, and Muller MF. 1989. Milk intolerance in children with persistent sleeplessness: A prospective double-blind crossover evaluation. Pediatrics 84: 595-603.
- Montgomery-Downs HE and Gozal D. 2006. Snore-Associated Sleep Fragmentation in Infancy: Mental Development Effects and Contribution of Secondhand Cigarette Smoke Exposure. Pediatrics 117(3): e496-e502.
- Paton JY, MacFadyen UM, and Simpson H. 1989. Sleep phase and gastro-oesophageal reflux in infants at possible risk of SIDS. Arch Dis Child 64(2):264-9.
- Sargi Z and Younis RT. 2007. Pediatric obstructive sleep apnea: current management. ORL J Otorhinolaryngol Relat Spec. 69(6):340-4.
- Lecks HI.Insomnia and cow’s milk allergy in infants. Pediatrics. 1986 Aug;78(2):378.
- Judarwanto W. Dietery Intervention as a therapy for Sleep Difficulty in Children with Gastrointestinal Allergy”. 24TH INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS OF PEDIATRICS CANCÚN MÉXICO AUGUST 15TH – 20TH ,2004.
- Kohsaka M. Food allergy insomnia. Ryoikibetsu Shokogun Shirizu. 2003;(39):110-3. Review. Japanese.
- A. Kahn , M. J. Mozin , E. Rebuffat, M. Sottiaux, and M. F. Muller. Milk Intolerance in Children With Persistent Sleeplessness: A Prospective Double-Blind Crossover Evaluation. Pediatrics Vol. 84 No. 4 October 1989, pp. 595-603
- A. Kahn , M. J. Mozin, G. Casimir, L. Montauk , D. Blum. Insomnia and Cow’s Milk Allergy in Infants. Pediatrics Vol. 76 No. 6 December 1985, pp. 880-884
- A. Kahn , M. J. Mozin , E. Rebuffat, M. Sottiaux, and M. F. Muller. Evaluating Persistent Sleeplessness in Children Milk Intolerance in Children With Persistent Sleeplessness: A Prospective Double-Blind Crossover Evaluation. Pediatrics Vol. 85 No. 4 April 1990, pp. 629-630
- Pajno GB, Barberio F, Vita D, Caminiti L, Capristo C, Adelardi S, Zirilli G Diagnosis of cow’s milk allergy avoided melatonin intake in infant with insomnia.Sleep. 2004 Nov 1;27(7):1420-1.
- Morriss R.Insomnia in the chronic fatigue syndrome.BMJ. 1993 Jul 24;307(6898):264.
- Lichstein KL Secondary insomnia: a myth dismissed.Sleep Med Rev. 2006 Feb;10(1):3-5.
- Barr RG, Konner M, Bakeman R, Adamson L. Crying in !Kung San infants: a test of the cultural specificity hypothesis. Dev Med Child Neurol. 1991;33 :601 –610
- Barr RG, Chen S, Hopkins B, Westra T. Crying patterns in preterm infants. Dev Med Child Neurol. 1996;38 :345 –355
- James-Roberts I, Halil T. Infant crying patterns in the first year: normal community and clinical findings. J Child Psychol Psychiatry. 1991;32 :951 –968
- Wessel M, Cobb JC, Jackson EB, Harris GS, Detwiler AC. Paroxysmal fussing in infancy, sometimes called “colic.” Pediatrics. 1954;14 :421 –434
- Lehtonen L, Gormally S, Barr RG. Clinical pies for etiology and outcome in infants presenting with early increased crying. In: Barr RG, Hopkins B, Green JA, eds. Crying as a Sign, a Symptom, and a Signal. London, United Kingdom: Mac Keith Press; 2000:169–178
- Coons S, Guilleminault C. Development of sleep-wake patterns and non-rapid eye movement sleep stages during the first six months of life in normal infants. Pediatrics. 1982;69 :793 –798
- Giganti F, Fagioli I, Ficca G, Salzarulo P. Polygraphic investigation of 24-h waking distribution in infants. Physiol Behav. 2001;73 :621 –624
- Coons S, Guilleminault C. Development of consolidated sleep and wakeful periods in relation to the day/night cycle in infancy. Dev Med Child Neurol. 1984;26 :169 –176
- Hoppenbrouwers T, Hodgman JE, Harper RM, Sterman MB. Temporal distribution of sleep states, somatic activity, and autonomic activity during the first half year of life. Sleep. 1982;5 :131 –144
- Weissbluth M, Davis AT, Poncher J. Night waking in 4- to 8-month-old infants. J Pediatr. 1984;104 :477 –480
- Stahlberg MR. Infantile colic: occurrence and risk factors. Eur J Pediatr. 1984;143 :108 –111
- Rautava P, Lehtonen L, Helenius H, Sillanpaa M. Infantile colic: child and family three years later. Pediatrics. 1995;96(suppl) :43 –47
- Lehtonen L, Korhonen T, Korvenranta H. Temperament and sleeping patterns in colicky infants during the first year of life. J Dev Behav Pediatr. 1994;15 :416 –420
- Canivet C, Jakobsson I, Hagander B. Infantile colic. Follow-up at four years of age: still more “emotional.” Acta Paediatr. 2000;89 :13 –17
- James-Roberts IS, Conroy S, Hurry J. Links between infant crying and sleep-waking at six weeks of age. Early Hum Dev. 1997;48 :143 –152
- White BP, Gunnar MR, Larson MC, Donzella B, Barr RG. Behavioral and physiological responsivity, sleep, and patterns of daily cortisol production in infants with and without colic. Child Dev. 2000;71 :862 –877
- Papousek M, vonHofacker N. Persistent crying and parenting: search for a butterfly in a dynamic system. Early Dev Parent. 1995;4 :209 –224
- Kirjavainen J, Kirjavainen T, Huhtala V, Lehtonen L, Korvenranta H, Kero P. Infants with colic have a normal sleep structure at 2 and 7 months of age. J Pediatr. 2001;138 :218 –223
- Wolff PH. The Development of Behavioral States and the Expression of Emotions in Early Infancy: New Proposals for Investigation. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press; 1987
- Kahn A, Francois G, Sottiaux M, et al. Sleep characteristics in milk-intolerant infants. Sleep. 1988;11 :291 –297
- Shapiro CM, Devins GM, Hussain MR. ABC of sleep disorders. Sleep problems in patients with medical illness. BMJ. 1993;306 :1532 –1535
- Harrington C, Kirjavainen T, Teng A, Sullivan CE. Cardiovascular responses to three simple, provocative tests of autonomic activity in sleeping infants. J Appl Physiol. 2001;91 :561 –568
- McNamara F, Sullivan CE. Sleep-disordered breathing and its effects on sleep in infants. Sleep. 1996;19 :4 –12
- Barr RG, Kramer MS, Boisjoly C, McVey-White L, Pless IB. Parental diary of infant cry and fuss behaviour. Arch Dis Child. 1988;63 :380 –387
- Guilleminault C, Souquet M. Scoring criteria. In: Guilleminault C, ed. Sleeping and Waking Problems: Indications and Techniques. Menlo Park, CA: Addison-Wesley Publishing Co; 1982:415–426
- Lester BM, Boukydis Z, Garcia-Coll CT, Hole WT. Colic for developmentalists. Inf Ment Health J. 1990;11 :321 –333
- Zeskind PS, Barr RG. Acoustic characteristics of naturally occurring cries of infants with “colic.” Child Dev. 1997;68 :394 –403
- Anders TF, Halpern LF, Hua J. Sleeping through the night: a developmental perspective. Pediatrics. 1992;90 :554 –560
- Hoppenbrouwers T. Polysomnography in newborns and young infants: sleep architecture. J Clin Neurophysiol. 1992;9 :32 –47
- Emde RN, Metcalf DR. An electroencephalographic study of behavioral rapid eye movement states in the human newborn. J Nerv Ment Dis. 1970;150 :376 –386
- Bamford FN, Bannister RP, Benjamin CM, Hillier VF, Ward BS, Moore WM. Sleep in the first year of life. Dev Med Child Neurol. 1990;32 :718 –724
Provided By JURNAL PEDIATRI ONLINE Address: Jl Matraman 30 Jakarta Pusat 10430 phone 021-29614252 – 08131592-2012 – 08131592-2013. “Children are the world’s most valuable resource and its best hope for the future”. We are guilty of many errors and many faults. But our worst crime is abandoning the children, neglecting the fountain of life. In 1,000 days Your Children, You can change the future
Information on this web site is provided for informational purposes only and is not a substitute for professional medical advice. You should not use the information on this web site for diagnosing or treating a medical or health condition. You should carefully read all product packaging. If you have or suspect you have a medical problem, promptly contact your professional healthcare provider