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December 2019 S M T W T F S « Nov 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31
“The most complete special needs ministry resource I’ve ever come across.”
- December is national #Drunk & #Drugged #Driving Prevention month. Substance-impaired driving is especially prevalen… twitter.com/i/web/status/1… 7 hours ago
- RT @CatherineSBoyle: Sign of a good conference: hubby‘s name on the shampoo bottle at the hotel. #Barney #Autism #AutismConference #AutismS… 10 hours ago
- The #holidays are associated w/ joy &excitement, but for many people, reality is far different. Loneliness is often… twitter.com/i/web/status/1… 12 hours ago
- We're postponing our monthly video roundtable until January, and will send links to join the discussion early next… twitter.com/i/web/status/1… 16 hours ago
- There's no better #comfort, encouragement than sharing #challenges w/ people who have already experienced same chal… twitter.com/i/web/status/1… 19 hours ago
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Tag Archives: access to care
We’re sharing this post to begin calling attention to the challenges many families experience finding the right help for their child when their child experiences a mental health crisis. Continue reading
Today’s post looking at financial practices influencing children’s mental health care is the second in a series on Hot Topics in Children’s Mental Health we’re offering in recognition of Mental Health Month, National Children’s Mental Health Awareness Week (May 6-12), … Continue reading
Reflecting upon these observations, one barrier to kids receiving effective mental health care is that parents often lack an appreciation of the standard of care they should expect for their children. Another barrier is that many parents don’t know the right questions to ask to ensure that their kids get the treatment they need. Parents may be intimidated by the prospect of questioning professionals about their child’s care, especially when access to other qualified professionals is limited by geography or finances. An additional reality is that too many professionals treating kids aren’t especially competent or effective, but continue because the need is so great and alternatives are scarce in many communities.