Behavioural Disorders can include Conduct Disorder (CD), Opposition Defiant Disorder (CDD) and Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD).
Statistics show that boys are more likely to develop a behavioural disorder than girls. Some people could be more likely to develop a disorder because of genetics or brain defects. Mental health problems, either of the child themselves or of their parent(s), can increase the chance of behavioural problems. Other causes may be unsettling circumstances such as poverty, family breakdown or mistreatment. Children who have parents that have had issues with substance abuse or criminal behaviour are also more at risk. Poor nutrition can be a contributing factor in behavioural problems. Many parents have noticed a severe decline in their child’s behaviour after they have received vaccinations. (https://www.nhs.uk/news/pregnancy-and-child/new-guidelines-on-child-antisocial-behaviour/, https://bioresonance.com/vaccine-damage-and-its-repercussions-diagnosis-and-therapy-with-bicom/)
Conduct Disorders are characterised by persistent aggressive and defiant behaviour. A less severe form of this condition is called Opposition Defiant Disorder and is mainly found in younger children who argue with and disobey the adults caring for them. They may swear, deliberately provoke others, say nasty things and refuse to accept fault. Teenagers with Conduct Disorders will usually have more extreme behavioural problems. These can include being aggressive towards other people and animals, stealing, lying, fighting, breaking rules and destroying things. Children who have a Conduct Disorder will often also have other behavioural or mental health issues such as depression and anxiety or ADHD. (https://www.webmd.com/mental-health/oppositional-defiant-disorder#1)
BICOM® Programs to be Used
Supplements to take
Vitamin D, vitamin C, iron
Parenting therapy can be provided for the parents of children with behavioural disorders or psychological therapy such as cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) can be provided for the affected child to help them to learn to interact better with other people. Medication is sometimes prescribed, which may include ADHD or depression medication if these are contributory factors.
Experiences and case studies
One 6-year-old boy was showing definite signs of ADHD; he was restless, always distracted, excitable and emotionally unstable. After just 3 months of a combination of bioresonance therapy and medication, the child had become attentive, willing to learn, emotionally stable and friendly.