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Sometimes after experiencing a traumatic event, a person has a strong and lingering
reaction known as posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Getting treatment and support
can make all the difference.
If you feel depressed, you need to reach out for help and support. Read our tips for
teens on talking to parents about depression.
Depression is very common. For more information about depression and feeling better,
check out this article.
Physical therapy helps people get back to full strength and movement - and manage
pain - in key parts of the body after an illness or injury.
Strokes are more common in older adults, but teens can have one too. This "brain attack"
happens when blood flow to the brain stops, even for a second.
When your body changes, so can your image of yourself. Find out how your body image
affects your self-esteem and what you can do.
Cerebral palsy is one of the most common developmental disabilities in the United
States. It affects a person's ability to move and coordinate body movements.
There's no quick fix for ADHD. But taking medicine and working with counselors can
help. This article for teens has tips for handling school and relationships.
Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS) is a complicated disease for doctors to diagnose —
and even fully understand. Find out more about this often misunderstood condition.
Everyone feels anxiety, fear, or worry at some time - it's normal to worry about school,
your friends, your appearance, and tons of other stuff. But for teens with obsessive-compulsive
disorder (OCD), these feelings are taken to extremes.