Me another teen issues
The first time Faith-Ann Bishop cut herself, she was in eighth grade. It was 2 in the morning, and as her parents slept, she sat on the edge of the tub at her home outside Bangor, Maine, with a metal clip from a pen in her hand. Then she sliced into the soft skin near her ribs. There was blood—and a sense of deep relief. The pain of the superficial wound was a momentary escape from the anxiety she was fighting constantly, about grades, about her future, about relationships, about everything.
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The teenage years are a time of rapid growth and change, physically, mentally, emotionally and socially. For some teenagers, change can be scary, whereas others take it in their stride. Also, teenagers often have to make early decisions about school subjects, study, careers and work. Treating every worry as a big problem can do more harm than good. If you do, your child might start to see the world as unsafe and dangerous.
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The teenage years are a challenging time for any parent. Teenagers can be notoriously moody, reckless, and unpredictable. However, for parents of teens with defiance anger issues, these years can be especially difficult. With proper support and treatment from both inside and outside the home, teens can learn new ways to manage their feelings and find success and happiness in life. This article is intended to be a resource for parents, guardians, and teachers of teenage girls and boys struggling with anger, disrespect, and defiance.
Stephen B. Morton for The New York Times. By Constance Sommer. Wary of illness, Ms.