Rodger C Bailey's Blog (4)

They Say It Is Failure To Thrive: What Can You Do?

Failure To Thrive is a label of lower than normal weight and height. Pediatricians identify this based on how your child matches a standardized growth chart or on changes in your child's growth advancement. If not improved this situation could affect the child's normal progress through the normal developmental stages.



Perhaps the pediatrician has told you that it is just a nutrition issue and has told you what to do to raise… Continue

Added by Rodger C Bailey on February 27, 2009 at 3:29pm — No Comments

The Feingold and GFCF Diets Perform Well For Some Babies With Failure To Thrive And Not For Others

There are a series of diet regimen which have been suggested routinely for children with developmental diagnoses such as Failure To Thrive. The GFCF and Feingold Diets are among the most admired for this field.



Modifying The Paradigm



I want to compliment the developers of these diets for changing the paradigm about what might be causing the world-wide growth in the numbers of developmental difficulties for children. For a long time our modern doctors could not… Continue

Added by Rodger C Bailey on February 27, 2009 at 3:22pm — No Comments

What Do You Know About Failure To Thrive In Babies

Failure To Thrive is a blockage in normal increases in height and weight that could be the precursor to slow-downs in the developmental process and normal maturation.



Failure To Thrive is a description of a condition given to infants who are consistently underweight or who do not gain weight for unclear reasons. There may be many causes. Many reasons for this involve socio-environmental factors that work together to keep the… Continue

Added by Rodger C Bailey on February 27, 2009 at 3:18pm — No Comments

For What Reason Is There So Little Progress In Finding A Cure For Failure To Thrive?

Failure To Thrive (FTT) in children is a label which identifies that a child is not moving through developmental steps appropriately. So, there is little or no maturation emotionally, physically, socially, behaviorally, or intellectually. There are varying versions of this label.



Some with FTT are 3, 4, or 5 years old and are still babies. Some children with FTT are physically growing and playing, but maybe they are not… Continue

Added by Rodger C Bailey on February 27, 2009 at 3:00pm — No Comments

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