When it comes to children’s health, one of the most common questions is how long they’ll be able to do all the things they want to do.
And the answer is not a lot.
A lot depends on their age, the severity of the illness and how they are coping with it.
But what about the other children?
And what about teachers?
How does a parent determine if their child is able to go back to school?
We spoke with Dr. Michael Tressel, a pediatric infectious disease specialist, about that question.
The CDC’s Office of the Assistant Secretary for Public Health and Human Services has an interactive website that provides a snapshot of children’s progress and a breakdown of the severity and the duration of illness.
What I’ve found is that we’re talking about an average of 10 weeks per child per year.
So you’re talking, in some ways, about, you know, an 18-month span of time.
The reason that I started doing that research was because there’s a lot of parents that I see who are concerned that their children have not been able to get back to the classroom.
They feel like they’re going to be the next person to get sick, and so they’re looking for ways to make sure that their child isn’t going to go down the same path.
But we’ve seen some research that suggests that even when a child is diagnosed with a viral infection, they’re actually much better at recovering in the long run than people who have an underlying condition.
So, I think we have to be very careful when we’re using those numbers and we have people who are doing research on this issue who have some concerns about that.
So, if you see a trend of a certain age group, you need a little bit more data.
But if you look at those older children, they’ve been very, very, productive.
The data comes from the CDC’s National Center for Health Statistics and is presented in this interactive chart, which is pretty comprehensive and really looks at the data and provides some very valuable insight.
So if you click on that link, it will take you to the data.
And you’ll see that a lot more children who are younger than 18 years of age have been able go back and do their schoolwork in the past year.
And what’s interesting is that for every 10,000 children who have been back in school, we’ve found that those kids are significantly more likely to be completing their school year.
And so we’re seeing a very positive trend.
So when you look into it a little more, we do see that there’s some evidence that these older children are more productive and more resilient.
And I think that’s going to lead us to a better understanding of the mechanisms and ways in which those children can do a lot better.
So if you’re interested in learning more about this issue, Dr. Tressels book, A Little Life: Understanding Viral Infections , will be available this month.