Signs and symptoms of Emotionally Disturbed Students

 

9 Typical Signs of an Emotionally Unstable Person

Video taken from the channel: BRIGHT SIDE


 

The IDEA’s Special Education Categories: Emotional Disturbance

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Instructing Students with EBD

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Child with Emotional Disturbance

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Emotional & Behaviorally Disturbed Students (EBD)

Video taken from the channel: Teachings in Education


Some Of The More Common Signs Of An Emotional Disturbance Are: Aggression – this can come in the form of hitting, pushing, yelling, throwing objects or trying to injure pets or other people Hyperactivity – this is usually classified as an. There must also be an inability to either build or maintain relationships, beyond the norm for their age group. There is usually even a general unhappiness. 1 Aggressive Behavior.

A child who is emotionally disturbed will likely exhibit aggressive behavior, and will often attempt to hurt others. According to the Sevier County Public School System, aggression is the symptom reported most commonly in children who are emotionally disturbed. A child’s action often involves hitting or kicking other students, getting up from assigned seating. Children and youth identified as having an emotional disturbance represent 8.1% of all students ages 6-21 being served under IDEA (U.S.

Department of Education, 2002). An emotional disturbance is more common in boys than in girls. Externalizing Behaviors (continued) Externalizing behaviors can also involve disruptive and aggressive actions, such as hitting, fighting, yelling out, destroying property, and stealing.

These students do not follow teacher corrections, do not complete assignments, and they are often excluded by peers. 2. Emotional disturbance may also affect cognitive, physical, or social skills.

Children who have been diagnosed as emotionally disturbed may display characteristics of hyperactivity, immaturity, learning difficulties, withdrawal, aggression, or self-injurious behavior. Hyperactivity is characterized by an impulse behavior, inability to concentrate or to sit still and interrupting conversations or talking too much, explains Education.com. Shouting unnecessarily, roughing up other people or pets, throwing objects angrily or hurting oneself are signs of aggression, which is a major symptom of people who are emotionally disturbed. However, two warning signs tend to cross over into all categories and signal that you should consult with an emotional health professional experienced in kids’ psychology: Extremes or peculiarity. The Federal Register notice defines the terms “children with a serious emotional disturbance” and “adults with a serious mental illness” (SAMHSA, 1993, p. 29422).

Pub. L. 102-321 defines children with an SED to be people “from birth up to age 18 who currently or at any. E. A tendency to develop physical symptoms or fears associated with personal or school problems.

Emotional disturbance includes schizophrenia. The term does not apply to students who are socially maladjusted, unless it is determined that they have an emotional disturbance.

List of related literature:

Young children also express signs and symptoms of grief in their emotional states, such as irritability or lethargy, and in severe cases, mutism.

“Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics E-Book” by Robert M. Kliegman, Bonita F. Stanton, Joseph St. Geme, Nina F Schor, Richard E. Behrman
from Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics E-Book
by Robert M. Kliegman, Bonita F. Stanton, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2011

Watch in particular for these signs: excessive distress, crying, irritability, hopelessness, frustration; ready agitation, fear of leaving home; worrying hours, days, or weeks ahead; avoidance of social activities or resistance to going to school.

“The Big Book of Parenting Solutions: 101 Answers to Your Everyday Challenges and Wildest Worries” by Michele Borba
from The Big Book of Parenting Solutions: 101 Answers to Your Everyday Challenges and Wildest Worries
by Michele Borba
Wiley, 2009

Students exposed to such behavior may show symptoms of stress, express excessive worry about school, demonstrate negative self-perceptions, and verbalize fear of physical harm by the teacher.

“Wong's Nursing Care of Infants and Children E-Book” by Marilyn J. Hockenberry, David Wilson
from Wong’s Nursing Care of Infants and Children E-Book
by Marilyn J. Hockenberry, David Wilson
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

Students who are victims or witnesses of violent behaviors develop specific emotional and psychosocial distress symptoms, including pervasive fear, feelings

“Manual of School Health E-Book: A Handbook for School Nurses, Educators, and Health Professionals” by Keeta DeStefano Lewis, Bonnie J. Bear
from Manual of School Health E-Book: A Handbook for School Nurses, Educators, and Health Professionals
by Keeta DeStefano Lewis, Bonnie J. Bear
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2008

For another, young children often don’t realize they are feeling anxiety—which they may express not by words but by behaviors such as clinging, crying, or freezing, and in physical symptoms such as stomachache, headache, fatigue, anorexia, or insomnia.

“Interviewing Children and Adolescents, Second Edition: Skills and Strategies for Effective DSM-5? Diagnosis” by James Morrison, Kathryn Flegel
from Interviewing Children and Adolescents, Second Edition: Skills and Strategies for Effective DSM-5? Diagnosis
by James Morrison, Kathryn Flegel
Guilford Publications, 2017

Students usually identify signs and symptoms such as frustration, irritability, absent-mindedness, lack of interest, avoidance, loneliness, worry, and poor sleep.

“Teaching the Mindful Self-Compassion Program: A Guide for Professionals” by Christopher Germer, Kristin Neff
from Teaching the Mindful Self-Compassion Program: A Guide for Professionals
by Christopher Germer, Kristin Neff
Guilford Publications, 2019

Some of the more common symptoms of unsatisfactory emotional adjustment include resistance to learning, speech problems, excessive day dreaming, oversensitivity, extreme dependence on peers or adults, resistance to the requirements of the classroom or the group, temper tantrums, etc.

“Educational Psychology” by D. N. Tutoo
from Educational Psychology
by D. N. Tutoo
Sterling Publishers Private Limited, 1998

depression Mental state characterized by feelings of sadness, loneliness, despair, low self-esteem, and self-reproach; accompanying signs include psychomotor retardation or, at times, agitation, withdrawal from interpersonal contact, and vegetative symptoms, such as insomnia and anorexia.

“Kaplan & Sadock's Concise Textbook of Clinical Psychiatry” by Benjamin J. Sadock, Virginia A. Sadock
from Kaplan & Sadock’s Concise Textbook of Clinical Psychiatry
by Benjamin J. Sadock, Virginia A. Sadock
Wolters Kluwer/Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2008

Their emotions can become prime targets of social control because students sometimes feel ill at ease when publicly discussing their emotions.

“Emotion in Education” by Gary D. Phye, Paul Schutz, Reinhard Pekrun
from Emotion in Education
by Gary D. Phye, Paul Schutz, Reinhard Pekrun
Elsevier Science, 2011

Studies have shown that several dimensions (i.e., conduct disorder, anxiety–withdrawal, immaturity, and socialized aggression) are consistently found in special education classes for students who are emotionally disturbed.

“Adapted Physical Education and Sport” by Joseph P. Winnick
from Adapted Physical Education and Sport
by Joseph P. Winnick
Human Kinetics, 2011

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

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12 comments

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  • Thanks for the informative video!! I’m writing a research paper on EBD (what it is, an interview, and effective classroom/teaching strategies) and this is so great! Exactly what I was looking for!

  • as someone that was diagnosed as emotionally disturbed who is now in his 30’s i can tell you i would’ve loved to have a teacher like her.

  • I want to see a therapist about my emotions and serious self doubts but I don’t think my parents will be okay with it and get mad or say “you’re fine! You don’t need a therapist and it’s to expensive!” And I don’t know what else to do! Do you have any suggestions on what I could do?

  • I get annoyed when people follow me around everywhere. Or even worse when they think I can’t tell that they are following me around.

  • But why some people could be feeling that very deep need to be popular?! Isn’t not be they feel they missed something precious in life that they wanna win back but by not a proper way?!
    And If they don’t have good company that can be worse for these people, by my understanding?!

  • And people can have real fears so take this as a grain of salt becuse thy did not take into account into meantal health this is just General thy don’t know your life thy are small tips

  • Funny social media actuslly doesn’t really cause me issues I’m not there for likes I’m not there to gain popularity im there cause it takes me away from my reality that I live in and helps me out virtually all of my personal issues have happened due to irl causes NOT social media

  • wow you don’t know what your are talking about. this does not make someone unstable. you are obviously not a psychologist. go to school

  • Smartness is important in a relationship and cyberhackinggenius helped cloned my husband’s phone and I got access to all his dealings both on phone and social media without touching his phone. All I did was share my husband’s phone number with Cyberhackinggenius and I was able to read both his new and deleted messages from my phone without having to touch his phone. My husband was a cheating Narcissist and I’m glad to find out all his secrets and infidelity with the help of cyberhackinggenius. I’m here in UK and able to access my husband’s phone messages with a link on my phone even while he was away in Canada cheating on me. I got to discover that my husband who is legally married to me here in UK is also recently married to another woman in Canada and I’m finally going through a divorce with lots of evidence against him. I read all deleted and recent chats on his Whatsapp, Twitter,Facebook Messenger, Email inbox, Instagram messages, Snapchat and Skype. You can contact this great Hacker Gavin via Gmail  (cyberhackinggenius) or text and speak to him directly on his phone and WhatsApp: +19256795146 and don’t forget to thank me later.

  • id say I’m about 20% insecure I try to impress people sometimes and I worry about negative comments when something is off about me

  • Read the Bible and you will gain life wisdom and lasting confidence. You will know the direction and purpose of life. You won’t worry about this petty stuff (what other people think, or likes on social media) anymore. You will only focus on what’s truly important in life and what truly matters.

  • I never had social media like Facebook or Myspace growing up besides Youtube. I don’t see the point of connecting with high school friends when everybody disappears after school is over, and the ones that are still in contact with you will have your number or text message instead. But I also know in the end it wouldn’t matter because I know those people will get a husband or wife and start a family and have no more time to hang out anymore. Knowing this, I never got on board with social media besides Youtube.