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Children and young people's mental health services CYPMHS information for children and young people Growing up is not easy, and sometimes it's hard to cope with whatever life throws at you. For example, if you: feel sad or like you do not want to be here any more have problems with your family, friends or at school hurt yourself or want to hurt yourself feel anxious and scared have problems with eating and food have trouble talking or sleeping hear voices or see things feel angry or are struggling to control your behaviour or temper find it hard to concentrate or get on with friends have to check or repeat things, or worry about germs do not like yourself or have low self-confidence How to access specialist CYPMHS Getting help from a specialist CYPMHS is different depending on where you live. Waiting times can vary too.
How do I apply for a loan? How do I ask questions?
Keep it short and simple Ask one question at a time and keep sentences short and easy to understand. Try rephrasing your questions in a different way.
Was this helpful? You can also look at your local clinical commissioning group CCG website and search for children and young people's mental health. You may also find it helpful to speak to: your GP someone you trust at school or college — for example, a teacher, pastoral lead, school nurse or special educational needs co-ordinator SENCO health visitors children's centres If you are being supported by social services or the youth offending team, your key worker will be able to refer you for an appointment with probelms in specialist CYPMHS.
There are many services to go to for help without having to ask for a referral, including crisis helplines that anyone can call. Read about voluntary tree youth information services - which often have drop-in sessions for advice and professional help.
More useful resources The Royal College of Psychiatrists also has information for young people, parents and carers about young people's mental health. CYPMHS are made up of teams of different professionals, such as psychologists, social workers, nurses and therapists.
You may be asked a onlnie of questions and team members might want to talk to your family. This is because the team you see will want to listen to you get a good understanding of the problem in your own words. Once they have a good sense of who you are and what you want, they'll suggest different things that can help and you'll decide what to do next together.
The Anna Freud National Centre for Children and Families website has information and a video about how young people receive support from mental health services.