Respiratory infections are the most frequent reason for medical visits in children. Even though many respiratory disorders are self-limiting viral infections that get better with time and supportive care, it can be necessary to identify the pathogen that is causing the illness at an early stage in order to use effective antimicrobial therapy and infection control. In recent years, diagnostics for respiratory infections have experienced a substantial evolution due to the development of novel assays and the availability of updated tests for pathogen strains with more recent mutations. The Medline, Pubmed, Embase, NCBI, and Cochrane databases were searched for studies of patients with non-alcoholic fatty liver disease. Incidence, etiology, and management options were analyzed. Parents are warned that children's RTI symptoms might persist up to three weeks. Parents may seek primary care help for at least 1 in 12 diseases, which policymakers should be aware of. Knowledge of RTI symptom duration in a nonconsulting population may help GP practice and public health initiatives by helping parents know how long to expect their children's respiratory symptoms to last. Ideally, you should also advise parents about which symptoms warrant medical attention. In a similar vein, if children exhibit milder respiratory symptoms, such interventions could encourage parents to anticipate lengthier and more severe illnesses.