Many parents are discouraged by their child’s bad behavior, but children do change due to their ability to learn problem solving skills. Yet, children cannot do it alone. Parents also have to learn new skills to make changes in their child’s behavior.
“How to Stop ‘Victim Thinking’ in Kids.”
Once your child graduates from high school, his or her services that have been provided by the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA 2004) will end. Then what?
Students with disabilities that are well informed of their rights and responsibilities will ensure them opportunities to better enjoy the benefits of a postsecondary education without confusion.
Many parents are burnt out, especially parents of children with ADHD behavioral problems.
“This fact sheet addresses common questions about diagnosis and treatment options for children with mental illnesses. Disorders affecting children may include anxiety disorders, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), autism spectrum disorders, bipolar disorder, depression, eating disorders, and schizophrenia.”
Audio presentation by: Dr. Richard Gallagher.
Most Students WANT Rules & Consistency.
It has been discovered that the executive functioning (EF)—also known as critical cognitive skills—deficits of students with ADHD causes them to take three years longer to mature than those without the disorder. What are examples of EF deficits? How does this impact an ADHD student? And how does one overcome their executive functioning deficit?
Are you a martyr to save your kids from pain? Do you bail them out repeatedly? Is their behavior your fault? Problem solving is a better solution than the above. James Lehman explains the ineffective roles parents may fall into.