Feces in children

The changing nature of feces in children of early age is often the first symptom of the disease of the gastrointestinal tract occurring in this age, especially hard.
First defecation newborn - meconium (Fig. 9) - there are usually 10 hours after birth portions from 2 to 20 g (see Meconium). During the first 3 days of life to meconium starts mixed with feces, and on the 4-5th day meconium disappears. Breastfeeding cal Golden-yellow (because of the presence of bilirubin), homogeneous, paste-like consistency (Fig. 10), sour reaction, dominated by Bact. bifidum. From the 4th month of bilirubin in Calais gradually replaced by stercobilin.
Cal child, fed cow's milk, thick, dark brown color (Fig. 11) with an unpleasant smell, alkaline reaction. Flora of Cala varied and consists of 50% Bact. coli.
The following types of Cala at pathologies in children of early age (12-20).
1. "Empty calories" - dark brown, dark green or black colour, with smell. Occurs in infants in starvation or malnutrition.
2. Cholesky Kal - discolored, whitish-gray color, bold, clay. Occurs with biliary atresia and epidemic hepatitis.
3. Putrid Kal - dirty-gray color, pasty tainted with the smell of cheese. Occurs when a unilateral protein feeding.
4. Soap Kal - silver color, glossy, soft with a small lumps of mucus on the surface. Occurs when breastfeeding is not enough divorced cow's milk.
5. Fatty Kal - whitish, with a sour smell and a small amount of mucus. Occurs when drinking excessive amounts of fatty foods and the violation of absorption of fat.
6. Cal with constipation - solid grey color with putrid odor.
7. Yellow watery feces - and odourless, it occurs in newborns when the breast milk, which contains a lot of water and poor in nutrients.
8. Thin gruel-like Kal - yellow color, is observed in infants receiving a lot of cereals (for example, manna).
9. Coiled Kal - with lumps of soap and admixture of mucus indicates increased peristalsis and insufficient absorption of fat.
10. Feces in dispepsii in infants - curled-up, with mucus, green or yellow-green. Watery stool green or light yellow, similar to congee, observed in acute eating disorders.
11. Cal with dysentery - liquid consistency with mucus and blood, sometimes even without faecal contaminants.
12. Cal at Melun newborn - liquid, dark, almost black.
13. Cal when coelenterate - watery, ocher-yellow, less often greenish, usually without blood.
14. Cal for intestinal infantilism - extremely rich, normal color, may exceed the amount eaten per day for food.

cal young child
Fig. 9 - 20. Cal young child. Fig. 9. Meconium. Fig. 10. Buttery homogeneous cal child is breastfed. Fig. 11. Cal child, fed cow's milk. Fig. 12. "Hungry" chair. Fig. 13. Cholesky cal with biliary atresia. Fig. 14. Cal at Melun newborns (melaena neonatorum). Fig. 15. Putrid cal unilaterally protein feeding. Fig. 16 and 17. Cal with nutritional dyspepsia. Fig. 18. Cal when coelenterate. Fig. 19. Cal with dysentery. Fig. 20. Cal for intestinal infantilism.