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Sorry but yes we are separated

For newborns and toddlers, separation anxiety is a typical developmental stage. Separation anxiety is a common occurrence in young children, although it usually passes by the time they are 3 years old.
Starting as early as preschool age, separation anxiety in some kids is a symptom of the more severe disease known as separation anxiety disorder.
Your child may have separation anxiety disorder if their concern over being separated from you seems acute or persistent, especially if it interferes with their ability to learn or perform other everyday tasks, includes panic episodes, or contains other issues. This usually has to do with the child’s fear of his or her parents, but it could also have something to do with another close caregiver. Teenagers and adults may also experience separation anxiety disorder, which can seriously interfere with leaving the house or going to work. But therapy can be helpful. When symptoms are severe for the developmental stage and significantly impair everyday functioning, separation anxiety disorder is identified. Some signs could be: extreme and frequent anxiety over missing home or loved ones or anticipate doing so intense, ongoing fear of losing a parent or another loved one to disease or calamity. perpetual fear of mishaps, such as becoming lost or kidnapped and being separated from parents or other loved ones.
refusing to leave home out of apprehension of being alone. Not wishing to stay at home by myself without my parents or other family members. refusal or reluctance to spend the night away from home without a parent or other close family member there. nightmares about being separated repeatedly. frequent complains of migraines, stomachaches, or other problems when a parent or other close family member is about to be separated.

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