With the cooler temperatures comes cold season, and with that being said, it is important that we as parents are prepared to take care of our children if and when they get sick.
*According to a new national survey of U.S. parents of school-age children (ages 4-13), almost 40% report difficulty in administering over-the-counter liquid cough and/or cold medicine to their child. I found this statistic really interesting and that’s why I was more than happy to share information about a great new product when I received an email about it.
Infirst Healthcare USA recently released DR. COCOA™, a new chocolate-flavored cough and cold medicine to help improve dosing compliance. DR. COCOA™ is the first line of patented over-the-counter cough and cold medicine formulated with trusted, effective ingredients and 10% real cocoa for a real chocolate taste.
Although Dr. Cocoa tastes good, it is an FDA-regulated medicine. It’s important to use as directed, and to keep this and all medicines safely out of reach of children. For specific questions about dosing, be sure to speak with your pediatrician.
The line is also available in three different formulas that allow for ultimate relief: Dr. Cocoa™ for Children Long-Acting Cough Relief, Dr. Cocoa™ for Children Daytime Cough+Cold Relief and Dr. Cocoa™ for Children Nighttime Cough+Cold Relief. I love the fact that each formula is dye-, alcohol- and gluten-free, making it safe for children to consume.
Interested in a free Dr. Cocoa™ coupon? Click here.
Let me know if you give Dr. Cocoa a try on your child’s next sick day! It’s tough when our little ones don’t feel well, and anything that makes that day a little better is like gold to a mom. I hope you all stay healthy this cold and flu season!
* Survey Methodology: Survey was conducted online within the United States between May 2-6, 2014 among 2,049 adults aged 18 and older, of whom 293 are parents of children age 4-13, by Harris Poll on behalf of infirst Healthcare via its Quick Query omnibus product. Figures for age, sex, race/ethnicity, education, region and household income were weighted where necessary to bring them into line with their actual proportions in the population. Propensity score weighting was used to adjust for respondents’ propensity to be online.
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