-Bump at the site of the injury (usually the first sign)
-Fever (in some children)
-Lymph node swelling near the site of the scratch or bite
This is a general answer and does not replace your consultation with your pediatrician.
Each baby is different, but what is most important is to make sure your baby is not allergic to bread. Although an allergy to bread is very rare, it can happen. White bread is preferred because it is easier for babies to digest. It should be introduced in small amounts every day. Some parents introduce bread to their babies after 9 months old in small amounts. In my practice, I tell my patients to wait until the baby has his/her primordial molars that he/she can chew it. Bread is rich in fibers and good for health, but if babies eat lots of fiber, their appetite can be affected and as a result they will eat less. Food has a direct relation to the baby’s growth, so you should really be careful in regards to the amount of fiber you give your baby.
-Encopresis (soiling his underwear)
-Habitual constipation (some kids are too lazy to go to the bathroom because they are busy playing)
-Dietary (their diet is low in fiber)
-Anal fissure (a tear in the opening of the anus that can be caused from passing a dry, large, hard stool)
and many other reasons.