19815 Bay Branch Rd
Andalusia, Alabama 36420
(334) 222-2523
HELPLINE: 1-877-530-0002



Facebook    

 

SCAMHC is an approved Mental Health site for the National Health Service Corps Loan Repayment program.  Find out the program details and see if you qualify by visiting: http://nhsc.hrsa.gov/

SCAMHC is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer and maintains a Drug-Free Workplace

 

 

 

 


powered by centersite dot net
Parenting
Resources
Basic InformationMore InformationLatest News
Head Off the Blues When Your Teen Heads to CollegeHealth Tip: Becoming a Step ParentHealth Tip: Talk to Your Kids Early About Alcohol UseThe Reality of Watching Reality TVAlmost All U.S. Teens Falling Short on Sleep, ExerciseMovie Violence Doesn't Make Kids Violent, Study FindsGay Dads and Their Kids Still Face Social ShamingParents, Think Before You Drink This HolidayWhen You Go From a Family of 3 to a Family of 4Navigating New Parent NervesPediatricians Renew Call to Abandon SpankingTry Small 'Bites' to Get Kids to ExerciseHealth Tip: Connect With Your ChildHealth Tip: Manage the Terrible 3'sHow to Prevent Your Child From Getting Bullied -- or Being a BullyYoung Adults Favor Family Over Friends If Forced to ChooseTo Combat Childhood Obesity, Start at Birth … or Even BeforeLongest Study Yet Finds Adult Kids of Lesbian Moms Are Doing FineParent's Tough Childhood Can Cast Shadow Across GenerationsKids of Gay Parents Don't Struggle More SociallyTo Fight Childhood Obesity, Moms to the RescueMany Parents Say Sports Can Be Too Dangerous for KidsParents Must Ask: 'Is There an Unlocked Gun in Your House?'Smartphone-Obsessed Parents May Mean Cranky KidsHow 'Helicopter' Parenting Impedes a Child's DevelopmentWhen Kids Expect a Needle to Hurt, It DoesHealth Tip: How Working Parents Can Avoid BurnoutHealth Tip: Plan Your Child's ChoresHealth Tip: If Your Child Becomes Too AggressiveHealth Tip: Keep Communicating With Your ChildWhat Your Kids Want to Tell You About Social MediaPoor, Minority Moms Face Tough Judgments Over Kids' WeightHealth Tip: How Schools Keep Your Child SaferParental Dieting Pressure Linked to Long-Term HarmIf Your Mom Was Big on Dieting, Your Kids May Pay the PriceU.S. Child Obesity Levels Not Falling After AllHealth Tip: Rules for the PoolParents Ill-Informed About Kids' Concussion RisksHealth Tip: When Kids Have Separation AnxietyHealth Tip: Why People Get Ear InfectionsHealth Tip: Buy a Bike That Suits Your ChildClear Rules, Physical Activity Cut Children's Screen TimeVaccination Ends Disparities in Pneumococcal DiseasePreventive Intervention for Premature Infants EffectiveStricter Rules Can Steer Kids Away From TVHarmless Brain Abnormalities in Kids Pose Disclosure Dilemmas
Questions and AnswersVideosLinksBook ReviewsSelf-Help Groups
Related Topics

Child & Adolescent Development: Overview
Childhood Mental Disorders and Illnesses
Family & Relationship Issues
Internet Addiction and Media Issues

Health Tip: If Your Child Becomes Too Aggressive


HealthDay News
Updated: May 11th 2018

(HealthDay News) -- All children become aggressive now and then. But is your youngster prone to long or frequent outbursts? If so, it may be time to see a pediatrician, the American Academy of Pediatrics says.

Providing your child with a stable, warm, and secure home life with firm, yet loving discipline is the best way to prevent aggressive behavior, the academy says.

Sometimes that isn't enough. The AAP says you should seek the help of a pediatrician if the child:

  • Causes teeth marks, bruises or head injuries on the child or others.
  • Attacks you or other people.
  • Is sent home or is barred from play by neighbors or the child's school.
  • Causes you to fear for the child's safety or the safety of others.