Don't Do Drugs! Here take this.

Sunday, June 24, 2018

Mind-control engineers drugging children for “Social Justice”

It’s the latest thing. Psychiatrists are giving children in poor neighborhoods Adderall, a dangerous stimulant, by making false diagnoses of ADHD, or no diagnoses at all. Their aim? To “promote social justice,” to improve academic performance in school.

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Sunday, June 17, 2018

Texas can't let vaccination fears endanger children

Texas parents, we applaud the tens of thousands of you who will make the trek to the doctor this summer to get your kids’ vaccinations. You know that getting routine and timely shots has proven to help the U.S. fight off preventable childhood diseases.

But here’s a public health alert: You should be aware that the chances that your kid is sitting next to a student who hasn’t been vaccinated are growing at an alarming rate. That classmates’ parents have bought into discredited junk science and opted out of protecting their own kids. And they are endangering yours.

More >> Texas can't let vaccination fears endanger children

Saturday, June 16, 2018

Emerging Hot Spots Of Disease Outbreaks Due To Parents Not Vaccinating Their Children



With the onset of parents deciding to not vaccinate their children, new research is showing that there are emerging hotspots of disease outbreaks associated with these lack of vaccinations. Through the work of vaccines, we have managed to evade and eliminate the risk of many diseases like measles and mumps.

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Thursday, June 7, 2018

New study reveals gap in mental health services for at-risk kids

In a paper published in The Lancet Public Health this month, a University of South Australia (UniSA) research team has estimated a concerning gap in the workforce required to deliver tertiary-level community health care to infants, children, adolescents and their families across South Australia.


The world-first, needs-based study, funded by the NHMRC and SA Health and led by UniSA expert in the social determinants of health, Professor Leonie Segal, identified seven per cent of children (to age 18) in South Australia are suffering very high to extreme levels of distress.


More >> New study reveals gap in mental health services for at-risk kids

Thursday, May 24, 2018

For Troubled Kids, Some Schools Take Time Out For Group Therapy

Evidence of Psycho-Babble School Systems

Sometimes 11-year-old B. comes home from school in tears. Maybe she was taunted about her weight that day, called "ugly." Or her so-called friends blocked her on their phones. Some nights she is too anxious to sleep alone and climbs into her mother's bed. It's just the two of them at home, ever since her father was deported back to West Africa when she was a toddler.

B.'s mood has improved lately, though, thanks to a new set of skills she is learning at school. (We're using only first initials to protect students' privacy.) Cresthaven Elementary School in Silver Spring, Md., is one of growing number of schools offering kids training in how to manage emotions, handle stress and improve interpersonal relationships.

More >> For Troubled Kids, Some Schools Take Time Out For Group Therapy

Perhaps they should offer free Karate classes to bullied kids instead of psycho-therapy.  You know something that helps to toughen them up so they aren't easy targets...

Just a thought.

Wednesday, May 16, 2018

Kids Are Taking Fewer Antibiotics, More ADHD Meds

Children and adolescents are getting fewer prescription drugs than they did in years past, according to a study that looks at a cross-section of the American population.

"The decrease in antibiotic use is really what's driving this overall decline in prescription medication use that we're seeing in children and adolescents," says Craig Hales, a preventive medicine physician at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's National Center for Health Statistics and lead author of a study published Tuesday in JAMA.

More >> Kids Are Taking Fewer Antibiotics, More ADHD Meds

Friday, April 20, 2018

US experts back marijuana-based drug for childhood seizures



A medicine made from the marijuana plant moved one step closer to U.S. approval Thursday after federal health advisers endorsed it for the treatment of severe seizures in children with epilepsy.

If the Food and Drug Administration follows the group's recommendation, GW Pharmaceuticals' syrup would become the first drug derived from the cannabis plant to win federal approval in the U.S.

More >> US experts back marijuana-based drug for childhood seizures