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HFMD is a common viral infection that most often affects children. Although the name of this illness sounds similar to hoof-and-mouth disease cattle, HFMD is a completely unrelated disease.
What are the symptoms of HFMD?Symptoms may include a rash of flat, red spots that may blister
on the fingers, palms of hands, buttocks, and soles of feet. This rash may also develop into sores in the mouth. Additionally, fever, sore throat, runny nose, cough, and decreased appetite may be present.
These symptoms usually begin 3 to 7 days after exposure to the virus and appear in stages,not
all at once. It is important to keep in mind, not everyone will get all of these symptoms.Most infected people recover in a week or two.
The virus is spread through coughing and sneezing, through the fluid from blisters, and through contact with
the infected person’s stool (feces). Children with HFMD generally do not need to be excluded from school or
childcare unless the child is running a fever, is particularly uncomfortable and is not able to participate in
normal school or childcare activities, or has open blisters that cannot be covered with bandages. Children may
return to school when they are fever free for 24 hours without the use of fever-reducing medications and/or
once blisters have fully scabbed over or can be covered.
How is HFMD diagnosed and treated?
MSN, RN, CNL
Director of Health Services