Just like holding OK\’s little hand to kindergarten every day, taking him for a walk after dinner every day is also the moment I enjoy the most. Today I went downstairs to hang out as usual. Unexpectedly, as soon as I walked out of the gate of the community, the little guy shouted, \”Mom, can you hug me? My legs hurt!\” I quickly squatted down and gave him a massage… But what if it was half a year ago? , I will definitely be a little angry and think that he is \”acting lazy and refusing to leave\”. OK, when he was less than three years old, he would occasionally complain about pain in his legs. At first, I thought that as the little guy grew up, he would start to \”find reasons to use his brain.\” But later, the frequency of his complaints about pain increased significantly, and I wondered if it was because of the pain in his legs. He had fallen somewhere, but in fact he had not. Later, I found that the point of his pain was not fixed yet. The unclear pain made me a little nervous. The old man was worried about whether the child was \”calcium deficient\” and kept urging him. I see a doctor. Only after I went there did I realize that there is a term for “growing pains”! Later, when I talked with the mothers around me, I found that most people didn’t understand it, but in fact, it happens to many children, especially boys. So let’s talk to you today. This type of growing pain is unclear, neither red nor swollen, nor fixed. It may occur in children between the ages of 2 and 12, and there is no real definite cause. It may be a dull pain (thigh, calf, knee), it may be soreness and discomfort, or it may be a relatively strong pain, and the degree varies from person to person. But growing pains are not a disease, and mothers don’t need to worry as they will not affect their children’s development. There are three obvious symptoms of growing pains: 1. Movement is normal and often occurs at night. Complete recovery the next morning. 2. The child cannot clearly point out the pain point and can only say it hurts here and there. OK, this has happened several times. As soon as I fell asleep, I yelled, \”Mom, it hurts!\” I asked you where it hurts? He pointed to his left knee. I said I would take a look and it turned out that it was not swollen or red. I said, \”Mom, I\’ve seen it, it\’s no problem.\” He pointed to his right leg again, \”Mom, it hurts.\” At first I thought he was teasing me, so I played with him, and I said, I\’ll give you a squeeze. He readily accepted it and fell asleep after a while. After my mother found out, she kept saying that this little guy knows how to \”enjoy\” so much. Of course he would feel comfortable if you gave him a massage~ But later I realized that she was \”unjustly accused\” of him. 3. Sudden soreness or pain may cause you to cry or wake up from the pain, but it disappears quickly (mostly no more than 1 hour). It may be caused by rapid growth and has nothing to do with \”calcium deficiency\”. Growing pains may be something some children must experience when growing up, but they will get better on their own. This kind of pain is generally caused by the relatively large amount of activity in children, the rapid growth of long bones, and the uncoordinated growth and development of local muscles and tendons. The period from 2 to 12 years old is a period of rapid growth for children. At this time, their bones grow rapidly, but the nerves, tendons, and muscles around the long bones of the limbs grow relatively slowly, so they are prone to traction pain. At the same time, excessive activity in children, or excessive metabolites in developing tissues, can cause the accumulation of acidic metabolites, which can also cause muscle soreness. Therefore, \”growing pains\” have nothing to do with calcium deficiency. Even children with sufficient calcium may have \”growing pains\”, and even if they supplement calcium, they will not have any effect on the \”growing pains\”.What a mitigating effect. Although it doesn\’t matter, if the child is in pain, we should still do these things. Although it can relieve the pain independently and will not have any impact on the child, it will still make the child feel uncomfortable. So we can\’t just let them yell. Anyway, every time when I say \”OK\” and it hurts, I give him a massage, and he immediately doesn\’t feel sad anymore. I don\’t know if it\’s because his muscles are really relaxed, or if he really enjoys this moment. Anyway, I think there\’s nothing wrong with it, it just happens to be a sweet parent-child moment. In order to promote blood circulation, mothers can massage from feet to knees, or press the bottom of the feet to relieve pain. Moreover, the child can imitate. Sometimes he will give me a massage when he hears me complain that I am tired, which is very impressive. Mothers can also try to let their children listen to stories and music to distract their attention. The doctor also said that every time \”growing pains\” occur, the pain usually resolves naturally after lasting for ten or twenty minutes. So give enough care and love and don\’t worry at all. It is still necessary to distinguish between leukemia and rheumatoid arthritis in young children because one of the symptoms of leukemia and rheumatoid arthritis in young children is also bone headache, so mothers should pay attention to the identification. If the pain moves from one place to another, there is no swelling, redness, pain in certain areas, or unsteadiness when walking, and the child is doing fine, the condition is unlikely to be serious. But if the pain always appears in the same area, or there are other symptoms, then mothers should pay attention. Similarly, don’t worry if it has been a long time since the first pain occurred, because if it is caused by infection, rheumatism and other diseases, the painful limbs will most likely be swollen, heated or have muscle atrophy. In addition, growing pains do not cause fever. Therefore, once it is accompanied by fever, pain in a fixed part, etc., it is necessary to go to the hospital for a diagnosis. Through blood tests and X-rays, it can be distinguished from leukemia, rheumatoid arthritis in young children, etc.!