Children: What to Expect

 

 

Brain injury symptoms in children and teens are similar to those experienced by adults, but the functional impact can be very different. Children are not small adults; the brain of a child is still developing.

make a difference
At one time it was thought that brain injury did not affect children as much as adults because they were young and resilient and could “bounce back.” While the young and resilient part is true, a child’s brain continues to develop until the early/mid-twenties, so some problems are not immediately apparent.  As they age and grow into becoming an adult, children often face issues their uninjured siblings and friends don’t.

Quick Guides

Our Quick Guides are short, simple introductions to specific topics about brain injury.

Educator's Guide

A guide developed for school personnel.

Read More

Medicaid Waivers

Public support programs for individuals with a disability.

Read More

Navigating Transition out of High School

Information about transitioning out of high school.

Read More

Resource Request Form

Need more information? Let us help.  Complete the Resource Request form or call 1-800-444-6443.