Over a million children grow up in military families in big countries. Many of these children have to be mobile, as studies show that military families move from one place to another more often than other people.

Despite the fact that most families quickly adapt to this type of life, we need to pay attention to children: in many military families, there are children who are under 6 years old. And this is such a fragile age when a child is most dependent on his parents, especially psychologically. We need to know the effects of deployment on military families.

Of course, the children from soldiers’ families have a number of benefits, including free meals at schools, special conditions for entry into universities, and the possibility of free rest in children’s health camps. But the issue of professional psychological support for these children is just beginning to arise.

The mental health specialist is mostly approached in critical condition. Thus, the psychological support for children of veterans naturally rested on school psychologists and preschool institutions. After all, they can observe the first manifestations of the traumatization of children waiting for parents from the war.

It should be noted that families of veterans do not always advertise their status. Why? According to the reviews made by custom research writing services, it is quite common for bullying to start with these children. Children, not understanding politics, can say offensive things and ask the wrong questions.

Child psychological trauma related to war is a whole new direction of work for school psychologists. This was not taught at universities and advanced training courses. But the realities of our lives require that specialists who know basic military psychology and have skills in dealing with childhood psychological trauma caused by war work in childcare facilities.

Studies show that teachers, consultants, and other education professionals are able to facilitate the transition for military youth. US studies in the survey reveal that the environment in school may be a protective factor when one experiences relocation and teachers can support students from military families by enhancing the resilience and adaptation skills of the child.

The media is pleased to announce the positive experience of adaptation of veterans in a peaceful society. It is very comforting.

In addition, a good example should be an inspiration for other militaries. But a considerable number of veteran families distinguish themselves from society. Having noticed in a child a psychological problem, that can even start from the lack of inspiration to study when the child is asking to do my essay for me or ask to pay someone to do it“(and it can be a start), a mother should immediately lead a child to the psychologist.

But despite our invitations, veterans’ wives are rarely treated with their children. Usually, they try to solve such problems by themselves. But they have no great thirst for dealing with their own trauma. Therefore, children are usually self-inflicted with mental health issues. We don’t have a culture to talk about them.

Due to the significantly destructive nature of the relocation and the potential loss of stability and alertness in their lives, military families and students can rely especially on school staff and structures for social and emotional support.

Among CAF parents surveyed who identified child welfare issues as the most significant problems of the past year, more than a third (34%) said they needed emotional or social support. When families are able to join their child’s schools, studies show that this can increase school attendance, academic achievement, and the likelihood of graduation and secondary education.

Military and veteran families make a unique and valuable contribution to communities across the country is strong, diverse, and resilient. Many of them have experienced high mobility that without a doubt affected the well-being of both children and youth, which, in turn, affects the well-being and operational efficiency of CAF staff members.

Improving understanding and raising awareness about their experiences and “military lifestyles” among those who work in education and teach others will be a great support for the families and a key to creating an inclusive environment in the communities.

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