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Students may think that doing drugs would relieve them of problems. They may think that it is a solution while in fact it is the beginning of a major problem.
Seeing things the right way according to the community’s norms could be hard for some if they were raised up in an environment which is surrounded by dealers or people who are related to drugs in a way or another.
Is there a solution for this?
Absolutely! The social service that are provided for families is continuously seek to find solution
Most common reasons for youth to try drugs:
. Hormonal conflicts
. Persuaion by peers
Although it is a problem, addiction is fought by many sources: parents, teachers, community, schools, health bodies, and others.
There is plenty of signs that would make you able to identify a youth who is taking drugs such as:
Bad grades at school
Laughing or talking bizarre
Loss of interest in normal youth activities
Poor hygiene and negligence in appearance
Avoiding eye contact
Smoke Smell when approached
Exhaustion for no obvious reasons
It’s up to you to initiate a conversation with your child if you suspect drug use. Some parents prefer not to interfere, thinking that it would be stopped by itself, and that if they made a big deal out of it, it would be increased rather than eliminated. It is all up to you.
The best way to get a teen to communicate about their drug use is by asking compassionate and understanding questions. Parents can ask straightforward questions when said in the right tone. Simply asking, “Have you been using drugs or alcohol?” It is not as easy as it sounds, but it is worth a try. It is a critical age, with zero experience, thinking that they know everything.