Every parent wants their child to grow up to be the best version of themselves. That’s why, as a parent, you worry about the role models that your child looks up to.
Men and women often experience things differently, and that includes addiction and recovery, making the need for gender-specific treatment essential – especially for teens.
A diagnosis of intermittent explosive disorder, or IED, can sound scary.
If you’re the parent of a child or teenager who’s been diagnosed with IED, you may be wondering exactly what the diagnosis means for your child’s future – and for their present, for that matter.
Even children and teens who usually contract the back to school blues can get excited about school after a long summer vacation.
The first day of school in the fall means new school supplies, new subjects, new teachers, and new friends (or reunions with old friends who weren’t around during the summer). The novelty of a new school year can get even the children who are the least academically inclined excited for school – at least temporarily.
Anytime is a good time to set new, positive goals, but it can help to have a milestone or significant occasion to connect those goals to. This year, you can help your teen to make goals to better their mental and emotional health, here’s how.