Also ask them to monitor changes and behavior in the classroom so you can inform your doctor of any progress or problems, or ask them to speak to the doctor or therapist directly.
Read more about what schools can do for your child, including a sample of accommodations, according to psychologist Lynn Siqueland, Ph D, a specialist in treating children and adolescents with anxiety disorders and an ADAA member.
Work with your child’s school to decide which accommodations are necessary based on your child’s symptoms.
In , author Nadja Reilly presents a wealth of information for educators on the impact of anxiety and depression and other mental health issues in children.
Tens of thousands of students enrolled in American postsecondary institutions report having a mental illness.
School personnel will likely recognize some symptoms or manifestations of your child’s anxiety at school, but they may not realize they are caused by an anxiety disorder, or how they can help.
Use your child’s diagnosis to open lines of communication.