Time and change are two of the biggest things that can affect the growth of a child. Ponder the thought that a child stays in the safety and protection of a mother’s womb for 9 months in order to reach full maturation. This maturation is so wrapped in time for the changes to take form in a healthy environment. When a child arrives we are fascinated by the delicate nature of this beautiful little one. We must gain an understanding of how the brain as well as the body develops because it would give us a better sense of the cost of negatively timed disruptions in growth. Take a moment to imaging your most joyous memories and how you have carried them as your grew. Now, think about the ones that were marked with pain. These memories can be as vivid as if it were yesterday for some. I imagine in my humble opinion that the innate abilities to protect itself could be left in deeply rooted confusion after a traumatic event. The same brain with reflexes in place at birth can be left wondering what went wrong if placed in a sudden onset or extended traumatic situation. The brain is looking for normalcy in homeostasis as it tries to process the event with stress hormones and other chemical regulation in the body. Wherever or whatever is associated with that memory that left trillions of living cells in utter confusion. A nurturing environment must now serve double duty to help the child move past the event with possible little to no effect if they are one in the same.
Get professional support through any event that produced lingering effects that weren’t previously present. Any an all changes should be noted and brought to the attention of the Primary Physician.
Definition of Mental disorder – via Wikipedia
Distressing thought or behavior pattern
A mental disorder, also called a mental illnessor psychiatric disorder, is a behavioral or mental pattern that causes significant distress or impairment of personal functioning.Such features may be persistent, relapsing and remitting, or occur as a single episode. Many disorders have been described, with signs and symptoms that vary widely between specific disorders.Such disorders may be diagnosedby a mental health professional.
Psychogenic voice disorders and traumatic stress experience: a discussion paper with two case reports☆
Publication HistoryAccepted: November 18, 2002Adelaide, Australia© 2003 The Voice Foundation. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved
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