Children as young as four are suffering from mental health problems such as panic attacks, anxiety and depression, teachers say.
Almost all of the 2,000 who responded to an NASUWT survey said they had come into contact with mentally ill pupils.
Members of the teaching union suggest schools are struggling to access enough support to deal with the issue.
The Department for Education said it was investing £1.4bn to ensure all children get the help they need.
The union is highlighting the problem at its annual conference in Manchester this weekend and it will also discuss school funding and the online world.
Read full BBC article.
This Thrive Programme workbook is designed for young people aged 8-18 who have emetophobia, a strong fear or phobia of being sick. The book contains an eight week programme, which will show children and teenagers how to overcome their fear and really thrive within all areas of their lives. The best way for young people to get the most out of the programme is to work through the book with support from their parents. Where possible, parents want to read the adult version of this book, so that they can understand where their child’s fear comes from and help to support them as they work through the programme. Children who are at the younger end of the 8-18 age group, might also need or want some help from their parents when reading through each chapter. If extra support is needed, young people and their parents can also visit a Thrive Consultant (someone who is trained to help people get the most from The Thrive Programme). For further details, see www.emetophobia.co.uk.
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