The teenage years are the in-between time, when you must give up some control of your child's health so he or she can step in and begin taking charge.
Adolescence is a volatile time both socially and biologically. It's especially important that once a child hits puberty, he or she go back to the doctor for a check-up.
Because girls have a greater ability to express their emotions, they’re less likely to act out when they’re upset, confused or overwhelmed.
Without this behavioral “symptom”, the other aspects of Asperger’s are more likely to go unnoticed.
A lot of parents find that their teenager wants to stop taking medication.
Some teens with epilepsy feel like they no longer need epilepsy drugs, or they don't want to be controlled by a drug.
They have offered so much help and hope that I find it hard to describe.We have hope and we are excited and we are thankful for your book.Dawn Dunn I hope this reaches out to those who have young ones with Aspergers for this will help answers those "whys and why nots". Two High Fives and a big Hug to you Craig for all your strength in getting this out there to us! Lavonne Sturm, Cheney WAI have found your books both helpful and a big relief on how to help my grandson.Coping with a teenager can be difficult for any parent, but teens with epilepsy pose additional problems. Parents don't have complete control over their teens, as much as they may wish to. Will she put herself at risk of having more seizures by drinking or taking drugs?