PMHA has worked with RCPsych to produce a guide to these complex and challenging presentations, and it is finally live!
It’s being launched at the RCPCH on the 7th December but our readers can access it here: MUS guide with leaflet Nov 2018
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By max Davie: PMHA convenor
This is a version of the talk I gave last week to the Primary care and pubic health conference at the NEC Birmingham. The main purpose of this post is to reinforce some of the messages in that talk to delegates, and help with signposting to other resources. It may also be of interest to other professionals curious about these conditions.
Professionals and parents are increasingly aware that children are being diagnosed with developmental disorders, but it’s not always clear what these are, or how to spot them. My aim is to help with this.
The term neurodevelopmental disorders is often confusingly defined. For me this is a group of inter-related patterns of abnormal neurodevelopment, which show themselves in characteristic patterns of behaviour, and lead to functional impairment in the child. Put another way, these are just patterns of dysfunction that more or less cluster around certain diagnostic terms.
This piece is not about the causative pathways that lead to these conditions, nor about the anatomical, physiological or genetic correlates, but about spotting and differentiating these patterns, in order to inform intervention.
I’ll try to cover ASD, ADHD, DCD, and a few other topics. Basically, when I run out of energy, I’ll stop.
Research Autism do very good conferences- this is bound to be another of them.
This is very interesting, and suggests that both viewing of violent, stimulating media and ADHD behaviors both have, to an extent, a shared genetic causation, rather than the former causing the latter.