Category: Guest Blog

Kid Friendly Hobbies to Entertain and Educate | Blog | Boost Young Minds by Support 4 Kids
Guest Blog

Four Kid Friendly Hobbies to Entertain and Educate

Today’s guest blog has been written by Maria Cannon who believes that we’re never too young to dedicate ourselves to a hobby. She created HobbyJr to encourage young people to find a hobby they love. Maria has suffered from depression and anxiety for years. Her hobbies gardening, quilting, sewing, and knitting play a major role in maintaining her mental health.

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Fear of labelling your child, Support 4 Kids Ltd
Guest Blog

The Fear Of Labelling Your Child

Early on, we knew that our son was behaving differently than other children, which we started noticing when he was about a year old. We fought to get him referred to a health professional, with the help of his preschool after several incidents. However, when attending appointments, we were told that there was nothing wrong and were asked to go home.

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Sleep Problems in Children | Blue Light Issues | Support 4 Kids Ltd
Family

Special Needs – Our Personal Sleep Discovery

My son has never slept (he is now 14) and he was recently referred to a sleep centre. Over the years, we have tried everything to help getting him to sleep. He has been diagnosed with ADHD, ASD and is very sensory which all contribute to his sleep problems.

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Support 4 Kids Sponsors Local Football Team
Guest Blog

Supporting Kids Through Sponsorship

For any organisation that works within the field of children and teenagers, we believe it is important to show an interest in local activities which are being organised for young people. Naturally, our field of expertise is centred around boosting mental health, however, we always advise young people to increase their physical activities to encourage the feel-good hormones.

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Guest Blog, Special Needs Doctorate, Support 4 Kids
Guest Blog

Parental Choice and School Placement

Guest Blog by Dr Meanu Bajwa-Patel – The issue of how parents of children with statements of special educational needs and disability (SEND) make their decisions with regards to school placement is a fascinating one. In my doctoral research I aimed to explore both how these decisions were made and parents’ perceptions of how well the schools, that they ‘eventually chose’ for their children, were working out.

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