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Earwax in Children

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Children, like adults, naturally produce earwax. While it may be tempting to remove the wax, doing so can damage your child’s ears.

Although cotton swab cleanings are a standard practice during the pre-bedtime ritual in family bathrooms, using a cotton swab in the ear canal can potentially cause more harm than good.

Sticking that cotton swab in your child's ear risks puncturing their eardrum or causing infection.

Keep reading to see how to properly manage your child's earwax...


Earwax In Children

Some people do produce more wax than others, but for the most part, ears make just as much wax as they need. 

You actually do not need to clean out ears because they are self-cleaners!

In rare cases, kids' ears do make excess earwax which can interfere with hearing or cause pain or discomfort.

If you suspect your child has earwax buildup or a blockage, it’s best to see a pediatrician. Only a medical professional can determine whether earwax should be removed and rule out other issues that could be causing these symptoms.

DON'T KNOW WHAT THE SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF EARWAX IMPACTION ARE? CLICK HERE.

Your child’s doctor may also notice excess wax during regular ear exams and remove it as needed.

Is your child suffering from excess earwax?

Also, if you notice your child sticking their finger or other objects in their ear out of irritation, you might want to ask their doctor to check their ears for wax buildup or earwax impaction.

KidsHealth.com advises parents - and kids - not to attempt removing impacted earwax at home.

"Doing so risks damage to the ear canal and, possibly, a child's hearing," KidsHealth warns.

 

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Our products are available online on Amazon, in CVS stores nationwide and Rite Aid stores.
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