Why Are My Feet Sweating So Much?

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(“Why do I feel so shaky?”)

(“Is it possible to get a head cold from the flu shot?”)

What you want is for your child to repeatedly ask questions that will help him or her better understand what has happened. At first, the list of things he or she wants to know may be quite long. In time, as they deepen their understanding and experience more of life, those initial questions should become fewer and farther between until your child gets into that sweet spot where there are no more questions left. If you think back—really think back—to when your parents and older siblings didn’t have any answers either (remember the little ones who were always asking “why?, why?, why?”), you can imagine how hard it was for them not only to answer all those unanswerable basic questions but also to even figure out how they could begin answering them! It’s no wonder adults tend not to like having children rush right in with this kind of questioning behavior. The very reason we normally want kids just sitting still quietly while we’re busy doing adult stuff is because we don’t want them nagging at us about every detail of our lives 24/7 (which often includes telling us everything they’ve been eating and feeling). But if something important has happened (like getting hurt by a dog bite or suffering an illness), then taking time now to talk through what’s going on is

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