Her son cries with a high fever. Then the mom realizes that doctors made this TERRIBLE mistake.

Chicken pox is just a harmless childhood disease. When little Lewis Lyons from Warrington, England got chicken pox, he was prescribed ibuprofen - an over-the-counter painkiller, which reduced fever and inflammation.  The general practitioner diagnosed a regular strain of the disease and sent Lewis home with a mild kid's variety of the painkiller.
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But at home, Lewis' condition rapidly deteriorated: his fever increased, the inflammation caused blisters, and he was in a lot of pain. For Hayley Lyons, the alarm bells started ringing, and she took her son immediately to hospital. 
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Lewis arrived at the children's clinic not a moment too late. The doctors at the Alder Hey Children's Hospital in Liverpool diagnosed a "sepsis" blood poisoning - triggered by the ibuprofen. Such a severe complication was new for the doctors treating Lewis.
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Hayley's instincts and quick reaction saved her son's life because with blood poisoning, every minute counts. The caring mother posted a wake-up call on Facebook, which has been shared more than 430000 times: "Chicken pox is going around. Listen to me: Don't give your children Nurofen / ibuprofen!"
Even the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence heeded Hayley's advice and issued its own warning. Researchers at the institute note: The active ingredient of ibuprofen ensures that the pathogens can penetrate more deeply into the skin where they enter the bloodstream. Four different doctors prescribed Lewis this medication.
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Thankfully Lewis is now on the mend. But Hayley sees it as her duty to spread awareness and educate parents worldwide about the serious contraindications of ibuprofen with chickenpox.
I was in total shock: blood poisoning for children's medication!! Help Hayley save lives by sharing her message.
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