Medications Used For Autism – Good or Bad ?

There are numerous studies and valid research, that affirm medications used for treating individuals with autism, have a positive approach. There are other statements and research that challenge the use of medications and believe it is a negative approach, in the treatment of autism. These claims are supporting the fact, that there may not be a demand for medications used in the treatment of autism. How will you make the correct choice?

Medications used for autism vary with each individual, age, and gender. Researchers have discovered that using medications is not always the answer. They have learned, genomic testing opens up more answers per individual.

Positive approach with medication, could be used when children who experience depression and may have difficulty with seizures. In this case, psychiatric medications that have been prescribed, indicated positive change. Some of these medications are also in the process of being experimented with, in treating these symptoms.

Before medications can be considered to be a positive or a negative approach, it is wise to consult an autism professional and have your child evaluated, before accepting medications as the only alternative that will help your child.

Many professionals and research studies, have given a positive or negative approach for using medications, but they can vary according to their opinions and what is available on the market.

Be aware of the symptoms and signs, that may indicate whether your child does have autism, before considering using medications. Infants will show some of these symptoms. For example:

* No joyful expression with smiles by six months.

* No social skills, loss of speech at any age.

* Repetitive behavior.

* No babbling or forms of words.

* Spacial stare.

* Not good eye contact.

There are more signs and symptoms related to infants and children who might have autism, but they are not listed here. Have a professional specialist do an evaluation on your child, to determine if he or she needs medication and what the results will be. Find out, if taking the medications will have a positive or negative approach, that will help your child with the disorder of autism.

If you believe and know, your child will not gain a positive approach with a medication prescribed, it is imperative that you consider or search other alternatives that will make a difference.

When you are considering a positive or negative approach using medication prescribed by your specialist, examine what the value of the results are, to determine if it will be permanent or for what length of time, to help your child.

Are you willing to make choices if medications will be a negative or positive approach? Will you search other therapies for your child, that may be effective? If one medication is the only medication that may work for your child, but he or she may have side effects, what other choices will you pursue? If the medication works, but for a short period of time, what other approach are you willing to explore? Are you able to consider the opinions of other qualified specialists and determine for yourself, which opinion may fit your child with accurate information?

Giving medications to your child who has autism, may be a positive or negative approach. First have a pharmacogenomioc DNA test done to see what the instructions say about how your built. You are responsible to make the choice.

By Bonita Darula



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