How to deal with my out of control child?

As I have mentioned, Don’t Label My kid is not just a phrase. It is a way of thinking, a way that every parent should be thinking as they speak to their child, and as they consider seeking medical help. Here is an article with some suggestions on dealing with children at home. It is fairly comprehensive, and authored by a well educated woman, who has experience working with children. See what you agree or disagree with and please post a comment on your thoughts. I will not always be posting information that is 100% in agreement with the Don’t Label My Kid concept. The idea is for you to find out what really works… I think my concept works with many other theories, but not all. You be the judge…

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Author: (Don't Label My Kid! Coaching & Counseling Team)

Social Worker- Mental Health, Addictions, and Behavioral health- Leadership Educator-, Juvenile Justice. A variety of coaching. I have a great desire to help others make it through times that I myself have had to navigate. I understand the process, the pain,and the support needed. I, and the rest of my team all have both the formal education to coach others but more importantly we also have the life experience which allows us to relate to all the phases and hurdles that come with recovering from issues like depression, addiction, domestic violence, spiritual confusion, and much more. I feel that the combination of formal training and life experience allows us to meet those we help every point of need- in a real way.

One thought on “How to deal with my out of control child?”

  1. The DSM fails to account for co-diagnosis or “multi-disorders”
    If a loved one has obsessive-compulsive disorder, they’re likely to struggle with other anxiety disorders as well. Depression co-occurs with anxiety 60 percent of the time. All this is unexplained by the DSM. The only way to account for high rates of comorbidity or “co-diagnosis” is that many disorders are driven by the same underlying or Bill BIG word ….(trans-diagnostic) mechanisms. Rumination, or “stewing” for example, is a major driver for both depression and anxiety — that’s why they are so often seen together. Though rumination may focus on different things (e.g., personal failures in depression vs. future catastrophes in anxiety) it is a required target of treatment across both diagnoses.

    In light of its failures, one might reasonably ask: why a new DSM? In truth, this fifth edition is just moving a few deck chairs on a sinking ship…..seriously! Dumping the multi-diagnosis system and Asperger’s disorder while adding binge eating, hoarding, and excoriation disorder (skin picking) has brought us no closer to a classification system that explains what’s wrong and guides evidence-based treatment decisions. Soon we’ll need to finish what the NIMH started — lower the lid, hammer it down, and bury the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders.
    Natural approaches such and Qsciences and Q96 have more positive clinical science for brain/mood disorders than Pfizer and Lilly combined. 14 years of success buried under Prozac dollars is a pathetic reality of our drug culture. for a wake-up call and to remedy the situation. Email for the free report and clinical synopsis. The aforementioned paragraphs must stop; A hard pill to swallow?

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