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Not everyone experiences IEDs the same way. Understanding the signs, symptoms and effects of FDI is an important step in your child's recovery.
Intermittent Explosive Disease (IED) is a mental health disorder in which people with repetitive impulses, aggressive or violent behavior often do not correspond to the current situation. Children and adolescents with this disease can attack others and cause injury, including injury. After the epidemic, these young people usually start to feel remorse, regret and even embarrassment. Although children and adolescents sometimes get angry and sometimes exhibit offensive behavior that is completely normal from time to time, IED patients will experience these behaviors to the extreme and begin to prevent them from functioning properly. Everyday
If your child has an IED, it is important to seek professional mental health treatment to avoid more serious consequences.
Studies have shown that intermittent explosive disease is one of the most commonly diagnosed mental illnesses in adolescents, affecting approximately 1 in 12 adolescents. In addition, research has shown that IEDs are more important in boys than in boys. girls. In addition, it is estimated that 82% of those diagnosed with intermittent explosive illness also suffer from symptoms synonymous with other mental health problems, the most common being depression and bipolar disorder.
The exact cause of intermittent explosive illness has not been determined. Instead, it is believed that several factors work together to cause the development of the disease. Some of the most common theories include:
Hereditary: Intermittent explosive illnesses, like many other mental health problems, have a strong genetic component. Studies have shown that FDI tends to spread among families, children and adolescents with first-degree blood relatives who have the disease, and themselves will be more prone to symptoms.
Environment: It has been determined that the environment of a child or adolescent will have a significant impact on the development of IEDs. For example, a young person who has experienced violence or assault within the family, or a victim of abuse or neglect, is more likely to develop the disease.
Signs and Symptoms Signs and Symptoms of FDI
When a child or adolescent suffers from an intermittent explosive illness, he or she can act in different ways, which inevitably vary from child to child. In addition, although the severity of symptoms and signs may vary from child to child, they can disrupt the lives of young people. Some of the most common symptoms associated with FDI include:
Single relay effect
When children and adolescents don't get the IED treatment they need, the symptoms that accompany the disease can have serious consequences. If FDI is not treated, the following long-term consequences can occur:
FDI and concomitant diseases
Many children and adolescents with symptoms of intermittent explosive illness also meet other diagnostic criteria for mental health. Some of the most common complications include:
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