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Attachment Disorders

How To Help Children And Youth With Attachment Disorders

Has Difficulty With Social Relationships; Family Relationships; Does Not Relate And Interact Easily; Very Withdrawn And/Or Very Argumentative And/Or Very Aggressive And/Or Very Manipulative

These disorders can cause havoc in adult relationships, accomplishment, and conscience. They can be signs of challenges with relationships, feeling connected to home, school and community. These disorders can be due to perceptual challenges or not being able to pay attention to social cues. They can be a sign of difficulties being empathetic, having a conscience, and being able to have successful relationships. They can also be due to a combination of: exposure to physical, emotional, or spiritual abuse; being traumatized; not being loved; abandonment; or exposure to crazy adult behavior. They may also be due to or made worse by nutritional imbalances and exposure to pollutants.

First, We Would Investigate

Second, We Would Investigate

For Long Term Support
We Would Investigate

  • Psychotherapy
  • Psychiatry
  • Support For Parents
  • Expressive Arts Therapy
  • EMDR
  • Hypnotherapy
  • Independent Study
  • Biofeedback
  • Massage
  • Music Lessons
  • Flower Essences
  • Nonviolent Communication
  • Vitamin Therapy
  • Nutrition Consulting
  • Aikido
  • Ayurveda
  • Homeopathy
  • Herbology
  • Traditional Chinese Medicine
  • Yoga
  • Support For Parents
  • Aikido
  • Ayurveda
  • Homeopathy
  • Aromatherapy
  • Herbology
  • Traditional Chinese Medicine
  • Nonviolent Communication
  • Flower Essences
  • Independent Study

On Our Own We Would Try: • Pets • Bedtime Stories and Chats • Wholesome Pleasures • Back Rubs and Foot Massages • Replace sodas, juices, sugars, fats, fast foods with water, veggies, whole grains, nuts, protein, fruit, slow food • Less or No TV, Movies, Video/Computer Games • Long Walks/Hikes • Nature

For Parents: • Remember that the child or youth’s behavior is a form of communication that you need to give assistance. • Try to see the world through the child or youth’s young eyes. Think of what might be upsetting or confusing to the vulnerable child or youth. • Look up local resources for parenting skills and support. • Kids like structure and predictability. Mean what you say, say what you mean, do what you say you are going to do. • Get help and learn how to give the child or youth effective, consistent routines.

Check out: www.MedLinePlus.gov; www.KidsHealth.org; www.traumasoma.com/index.shtml (very technical); www.acestudy.org.

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