The American Dental Association recommends that you take your child to the dentist by 12-months (provided your baby has teeth erupting). Now you're headed out the dentist for the first time with your young child, and aren't entirely sure what to bring along. What should you take with you to make the visit run as smoothly as possible?
Your child's insurance card/information.
Does your child have the same dental insurance as you?
If you suffer from an eating disorder and feel that you can't overcome it on your own or with the help of your family and friends, then the next step is going to be to look into an outpatient eating disorder treatment center. This type of treatment allows you to receive the care that you so desperately need for your eating disorder while still living at home. You will simply go to the center often to receive different types of treatment.
Did you know that there are services out there that will actually help you get a better understanding of your brain and how it works? A brain mapping service will map out the various intricacies of your brain. These are a few signs that one of these services might be worthwhile for you.
1. You Have an Undiagnosed Mental Health Issue
If you have an undiagnosed mental health issue, you might be at your wit's end when it comes to finding a solution.
Adolescence is a time of major changes for most teens and some of the more common issues seen in junior high and high school are skin issues. While other skin problems exist, two that are frequently experienced are acne and excess perspiration, both of which can be improved by seeing a dermatologist. Although over-the-counter medications can help with some skin problems,it is also possible that the problem will be worsened by using inappropriate or ineffective treatments.
Children with Sensory Processing Disorder (SPD) have a difficult time organizing and acting appropriately on information they receive from their senses. Consequently, they can show signs of anxiety, motor clumsiness, and behavioral problems. Some children perform poorly in school.
Symptoms range from mild to severe, but without treatment, the disorder can negatively impact a child's everyday activities. Because the brain of a child with SPD is wired differently, a treatment program that includes occupational therapy, which focuses on a sensory integration approach, can help the child respond better to the sensory information he or she receives within different sensory environments.