Have a laugh on me

We're not all in the same boat, some of us struggle to even get in the boat!

A break in transmission from cutting remarks, piss-taking and humour.

58 Comments

I interrupt my regular programming of cutting remarks, sarcasm and piss-taking to bring you this…

Now look in to his eyes - what do you see? I see sadness, and it's breaking my heart :(

Look in to his eyes – what do you see? I see sadness, fear, and it’s breaking my heart ๐Ÿ˜ฆ I also see his siblings running off to the swings.

(And please think twice before you stop reading).

I fear my gorgeous boy, just 3.5 years old, is losing any confidence he might have had.

He’s always been sensitive, and he gets that from me (no truly he does), so I can understand why he cries a lot.

But recently he’s become scared of everything, just a few months ago he used to love feeding ‘Gwandad’s cows’ and now he’s fearful of going near them.

He’s stopped eating things he used to adore, he won’t put on his shoes, and he rarely dances around the house like a happy, carefree soul anymore.

My gorgeous boy

My gorgeous boy

EVERYTHING I ask him to do is a problem and he says he can’t do it and then cries, proper tears, when I insist he tries.

He doesn’t eat, unless I insist and even then it’s a drama that usually ends in tears :(.

Yes I do get cranky if he doesn’t eat what he’s given because I make the other two do the same – plus he’s also losing weight.

But it’s not just food, it’s EVERYTHING.

Part of me thinks I need to have a different set of rules for my sensitive soul – maybe I’m making things worse by being so black/white?

He is the middle child – however I don’t think it’s middle-child syndrome, this is a too simplistic view.

I haven't seen my careful boy in a while :(

I haven’t seen my careful boy in awhile ๐Ÿ˜ฆ

Admittedly my older child is more demanding and my ‘baby’ gets attention because I’m always telling him off, or laughing at his craziness.

However, I think it comes down to his personality and I know I can’t change this and quite frankly don’t want to.

I want to nurture, love, strengthen and encourage it.

At the moment nothing is working – the nice approach, the tough stance, the negotiation, the overly positive approach.

My heart broke at the dinner table the other night as my blue-eyed boy, who sits across from me, asked quietly: “Do you love me mummy?”.

Holding back a tear I said: “Of course my precious – I love you to the moon and back”.

I could go in to the guilt of having 3 kids in 3.5 years and how little time I have actually had to adore them separately – but I won’t.

So I’m putting it out in to the blogosphere – if I have ever made you laugh, smile or snigger, I would appreciate your thoughts and advice.

I know there are lots of books – but I would appreciate words of wisdom from you.

And here you all thought I had no heart just because I always say not very nice things about my life and kids.

So I'm still working on the brain part ;)

See – the Tin Man, or woman in my case, does have a heart.

So please mums, dads, aunties, uncles, sisters, brothers, grandparents, I’ve tried everything – how can I make my son’s eyes smile and dance again?

Thanks to the ever-present Jess @ Essentially Jess – for allowing me to reach out via IBOT

Oh and in case you didn’t see my genius last week – feast your eyes on this PUPPY!

Now I just have to figure out how to link to blog - someone... please?

Now I just have to figure out how to link to blog – someone… please?

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Author: Have A Laugh On Me

I'm a mum to three, write from home and I rarely cook, craft or clean but admire those who do. I try to live by the mantra that there's no point in worrying about something that might not happen! Be warned this is not a fluffy, sweet mummy blog, rather a place where you can cringe, laugh and be shocked at my brutally honest take on my life.

58 thoughts on “A break in transmission from cutting remarks, piss-taking and humour.

  1. Perhaps a visit to a paediatrician may be in order simply to have him checked out..x

  2. P worries me in a similar way, she is very anxious and worries a lot. She worries about things like stuff falling out of the car when we are driving, and she worries about death. And she is not even 4. I recognise myself and my own anxiety in her so I’m hoping to go to a child psych for some tips. Everyone is different, maybe he feels anxious? Just a fought xxxxxx

  3. Em, sending massive hugs. Firstly, I think you’re right that he may need a different approach. I found that one out of my four has always challenged me to think differently. But as for the changes in his behavior and personality, I understand your concern. I wonder if it’s a common developmental stage, being more aware and fearful? I agree with Lynne, it’s worth looking into.

    My heart goes out to go as my 4 yr old has also been the exact same for a couple of weeks, but it’s due to big constipation problems which have taken the spark out of him. So I know how hard it is to see.

    Again, hugs to you, and everything crossed that he gets back to normal. Xxx

  4. My 3 year old is particularly sensitive. I treat him differently to my 20 month old because I find it necessary. I also understand how easy it is to feel guilty about their behaviours- a few months ago my eldest developed a stammer (which persists), and I’m often questioning whether my putting him in child care did this/ and feeling guilty. I think a lot of what you’ve described is quite normal for sensitive children (e.g. being scared of cows – evolutionarily it was beneficial to be fearful of strange animals!). A few months ago I read a great article about the upside for this trait- sensitive children are more likely to be empathetic and less likely to engage in risk taking behaviours later on (e.g. drug/ alcohol use). If you’re are really concerned, perhaps talk to your family Doctor about it. Please don’t blame yourself- you are a fabulous mother who loves and cares for her children- this is evident in the fact that you are concerned about this issue! Take care.

  5. Em, that made me cry honey. Poor mumma, it’s tough, but remember you are a fabulous mum to those three sprogs! I would go and get him a full doctor check up in case it is a medical thing making him feel ‘not well’? Then just be there for him babe, take time out for one on one time, and let him be him without the craziness of the full family. You’ll work it out, and so will he xxx

  6. I think it’s natural as mums to blame ourselves, or think it’s something we’ve done/not done that’s caused things. But I don’t think that’s it. I agree with the others that maybe a chat to the GP just to voice your concerns might lead to some help? I think it’s more common than you’d imagine for kids to have these kinds of anxiety issues. I know a couple of kids who are the same, almost like mini worry-worts. I wouldn’t have the first clue in any advice to give, but I’m sure there’s lots of people out there who could help. xo

  7. This sounds like a frustrating and distressing experience. I think you should seek professional help so that you can 1) eliminate any medical problems and 2) learn some effective strategies for dealing with this situations. A girlfriend of mine has three boys in 3.5 years and was having similar problems with her middle child when he was three. He was throwing epic self harming tantrums. After a few sessions with the child psychologist he improved out of sight. Anyhow I wish you all the best and I am sure you will have your happy little boy back in no time. ๐Ÿ˜‰

  8. I think you should be looking for some professional help. Especially as he has changed so much. I do think that children need to be parented differently – everyone has different ways of dealing with situations and children are no different. Middle children are definitely the forgotten children – I don’t care what anyone says because I have seen it so many times. It isn’t that they aren’t loved as much, they are just in the middle of the first and the last and it does make a difference.
    Good luck with getting this sorted out so that your happy care-free son is back soon !
    Love, hugs and positive energy !
    Me

  9. Must be the age, Z who is 3 is 2.5 weeks is very sensitive now too, but she is the eldest…. I can’t offer advice as I don’t know myself. Hope you get your happy smiley boy back soon xoxo

  10. As a fellow sensitive soul I think he might just need a different approach to your other littlies. Maybe he just needs to hear those three words more often than the rest and have extra cuddles. Children are all different but as parents we usually go for a one size fits all approach. Personally, and I’m no expert, I’d try that before seeking professional help. I’m sure you’ll get a smile back on his face inno time Em

  11. Aww don’t beat yourself up Em! I’m sure you are doing a fab job being a mum to 3 kiddos ๐Ÿ™‚ I think kids go through phases in their development and character, so this might just be a time whereby he’s extra sensitive and not his usual self. However, I’m concerned about his weight loss so maybe you can try talking to him and seeing if he tells you if anything is making him out of sorts, then talking to his PD too to see if there’s anything else that’s bothering him. Keep us updated xox

    Ai @ Sakura Haruka

  12. Oh huge hugs to you lovely Em. My big boy, now 16, went through a similar phase. I really understand how it hurts. If it’s any consolation at all, my Mr 16 passed through this and although he is still sensitive, life is much more rounded. Lots of love, lots of reassurance, cuddles, special Mum time and opportunities for small successes to build his confidence. With the eating, it’s frustrating to watch I know, but I dosed my lad up on Pentavite to make sure he had all is vitamins on board and the doctor said it would also stimulate his appetite …. 12 years later he is still a small and fussy eater but it’s not as bad. A professional opinion – so many good paeds around – will help ease your mind and give you plenty of strategies too.
    Hang in there, be kind to yourself – you are an awesome Mum!
    Look for little steps to celebrate and please let us know how he’s doing and how YOU are doing too.
    Lots of positive energy and love heading your way xxx

  13. Oh Em, this jut sounds heartbreaking. I really don’t have any advice that I am offer, except for maybe talking to a counsellor yourself and seeing if there are small changes you can make to help him feel safe? I’m not sure. All I know is that with a Mum like you he will absolutely, definitely get through this. Sending you massive cyber hugs! XXXXX

  14. Em, naturally you blame yourself, it’s what we mums do! But, obviously you’re an incredible mum to all your little ones, we can all see that.
    I agree with the general concensus here, speak to your GP and maybe get referred to a specialist. We can’t do everything on our own, and we also don’t have all the answers, contrary to popular belief ๐Ÿ™‚
    He’s a lucky little guy to have you as his mum, and you’ll find the answer, but do reach out when you need to.
    Make sure you take care of you too, honey. Huge hugs xxxxx

  15. I’m sorry you’re having all these doubts. I don’t have all the answers, I have doubts too, plenty of them. Maybe set aside a job he can do, that is just his that will boost his confidence and make him feel special. Get some vitamin and mineral for little kids and give him them, and maybe visit a doctor and vent your worries xx I hope his little face is beaming and eyes smiling soon. Good luck with the button, I detest button html scripting.

  16. Oh lovely that is so tough. My number 2 is very sensitive as well. It takes lots of extra conversations and discussions. Look into ways of building his resilience and have faith that with time this too shall pass. There is a lot of learning and developing going on in his litle brains and body at the moment, I believe, but am no expert that, at this age children start to develop a new awareness to life so he is possible just trying to process all of that. Sending you all lots of fairy wishes and butterfly kisses lovely, don’t beat yourself up.

    Oh and for the button to link back to the blog just use the code that is under the button in your side bar, insert that into your post or wherever you want the button to appear.

  17. Oh I feel your pain. Our miss 7 is an emotional and overly sensitive and anxious child. She needs to be treated more gently but also with more discipline which sounds counteractive but it works. She is our serious one, like an old soul and most of the time it breaks my heart, the other time I get so frustrated. This parenting gig is hard. I’m sorry I don’t have any valuable advice, I’m still taking things day by day. Best to you xxxx

  18. This might not necessarily solve everything, but I’m a strong believer in spending time one one one. These school holidays I’ll take my daughter on her own to the block open for inspection. Hubby will probably take my son one on one to the movies. It makes them feel so special. My son always says when we go out one on one, ‘it’s just me and you mum, no pests, no one to annoy us, just you and me, it’s pretty special isn’t it……..’ You don’t have to spend a fortune, maybe a walk to the bakery for a milkshake. It’s a pretty special time in our home.

    • Im with you on this @mandyferry…a HUGE believer in one-on-one time…I have a 5yo and 13mth old boys….jealousy and sibling rivalry have been rearing their ugly heads in our home….having returned to work earlier this year has added to the stress….for almost 4 years 5yo and I had ‘mumma&Oscar’ days…we lost that for so long and only recently picking that up…I’m noticing a huge difference. and yes, sometimes just a walk to the lake to feed the ducks or an icecream run and play at the park is all it takes…

  19. This is so sad, but great that you have made a realisation. My daughter is quite sensitive and needs a lot of extra love even though she appears outgoing. She loves to snuggle up next to me in bed and whilst watching a movie. If I am too distant she starts to feel less safe. There was also a period when she was unhappy at day care and this affected her confidence. Could there be an outside source of the problem?

  20. Em – sending you hugs and support. Maybe we can get our little boys together for a play-date – my Little Yang is the same age. I do think there is an awareness, perhaps of fear or failure, that kicks in around this age that they don’t have the understanding or language to process and so it can come out in withdrawal and lack of confidence, particularly for sensitive kids. Sounds like you are being really sensitive to your little man – if you can maybe an activity that you know he enjoys that you can do just with him might spark a confidence renewal? Others have suggested professional help, that at least might give you reassurance and peace of mind if nothing else. My Little Yang seems to have really ramped up the whinging lately – he has always been a whingy kid, but lately he has been really putting it on and I’m afraid I haven’t been handling it all that well. Sometimes I suspect it is a cry to be a baby again, and maybe that is going on with your son too. Take care XX.

  21. Can you take time out just for him every now and again? Take him to the movies and for icecream just the two of you, or just him and his Dad? Can you build in small routines / rituals between the both of you that none of the others share that make him feel special eg your own secret handshake. I know you must be short on time but sounds like he’s feeling a bit lost. I think if you were able to do this, some of these other issues may just resolve themselves.

  22. My 4 year old is going through a difficult and emotional stage. Your little man sounds very similar.
    We put our gorgeous boy on fish oil & multivitamin tablets and he is much better.
    Definitely up the hugs ๐Ÿ™‚

  23. Oh, this post made me tear up! And that picture of your little man, such a gorgeous boy with such a look of sadness, my heart is breaking here! I would tend to agree with the other posters, a trip to the GP for a check-up might be the go here, just to rule out anything physical, especially since you mentioned he’s been losing weight. I don’t think there is any magical way to snap someone out of a depressive mood, just keep reaffirming to him how much you love him, give him lots and lots of snuggles and let him know that you love him for who he is. All the best xo

  24. Oh Em. I feel your pain. Some kids/people are more sensitive than others. And it’s a beautiful trait. He’s lucky you are so tuned into it, and aware of his feelings. It could just be an age thing – my daughter is exactly the same age, and although she is out-going, she’s hyper-sensitive of stimuli (such as animals). At 3, their cognitive awareness takes a major leap, and things start to become more concrete/real. If he has had anxieties or concerns, they are probably going to become more pronounced now. Kids do have seasons – they change from one stage to the next, and different things will be more pronounced at different stages.
    There is a thing called HPS – you might want to look it up, and see if it’s helpful at all. It had some relevance for Elka.
    I reckon, that if you are perceptive, caring and aware of his needs (which you obviously are) he will know he is loved, and he’ll be OK.
    If you can, devote a bit of one on one time with him, where he directs all the play, and you give him your full, undivided attention. Hand-in-hand parenting use this, and call it special time. It can be away of grounding a little person.

    Big hugs! xx

  25. Oh, Em, I don’t have any particular advice, but just to let you know that your break from regular transmission made my heart break a little bit. I can only support what the other commenters have said and suggest speaking to an expert. He sounds like a beautiful boy. I hope his smiles return soon. x Lisa.

  26. I’m thinking he sounds a lot like my boy (Mr 19)! Have you ever read any stuff on the 5 Love Languages? Google it – there’s even a little quiz you can do – but it can be a real help not just with your partner but also with your kids. Mr 19 is a “words of affirmation” type – speaking these to him makes him feel loved. Conversely, harsh or negative words will really wound him. Miss 16 is a “touch” person – when little she always had to be sitting on my lap, or under the desk while I worked even though we had a huge house!

    Mr 19 has been fearful (eg of dogs when he was little), and hesitant to try new things, and I’ve worked out it’s because he has a perfectionist streak a mile wide. He doesn’t want to try something unless he knows he will do it RIGHT! Maybe your boy’s the same, and it’s a matter of educating him that near enough is good enough?

    I’m sure you try to give him one-on-one time (as much as you can with 3 so close together) – maybe go on a date to Maccas just with him occasionally? Or maybe special time with his Dad might help too?

    A visit to a child psychologist might not be a bad idea too – just to reassure you that he is fine, to give you some insight into how he ticks, and help you with ideas on how to best help him.

    xxx

  27. Oh Emily!!! Sending massive, huge, gigantic hugs to you. My three year old is a sensitive soul too. It’s not something new for her. She has always been this way. She is very cautious and analytical. While most children run wild at the playground, she stands back, thinks about things for awhile and slowly approaches. Her daycare teachers took me aside recently and said she no longer wants to paint (her favourite thing to do). This was so upsetting to me. It’s hard to get to the bottom of things with a three year old too. You can ask them how they are feeling or what’s wrong and they still find it so hard to express. She finally told me though that she didn’t like to paint anymore because there are too many other kids all painting together. It makes sense. She doesn’t like crowds. Anyhoo, enough about me. I think the best step forward would be to have some one on one time with him without the other kids. Talk to him about his feelings, but don’t pressure him. Try the softly, softly approach. I don’t think you need to seek professional help at this stage. Good luck and keep us posted.

  28. Oh, how heart breaking for you, that photo shows such a sensitive side. Like others have said, the main thing is you have recognised it, and other than some one on one time, it maybe great to see a child psychologist – not really for him, but to give you some strategies and reinforcement that you are doing. Everything right ๐Ÿ™‚ x

  29. Oh Em … this sounds so difficult to navigate! I don’t have much advice – my 3 year old is going the opposite way & becoming more risk taking & careless & that”s freaking me out! Giving him lots of love & reassurance has to be a positive no matter what & I’ve no doubt he’s getting that! Sending happy thoughts & wishes you have your happy little man back soon!

  30. One of mine often ‘feels sad’ for no particular reason, and that is a concern to me. I would take him to a doctor first, because if he isn’t eating, that’s really not good for him. They might be able to offer you some more practical advice. Sorry lovely. Don’t know what else to say.

  31. Oh man, I hope it’s just a phase. And I really hope it’ll be all over soon. I haven’t got anything inspirational to add, sorry Em. We are having monumental eating troubles and it has been going on for months. I’m still convinced that it is a phase and they will eventually grow out of it and get HUNGRY! It’s so basic. I never once thought I would have trouble getting boys to eat, aren’t they supposed to be ravenous all the time!? Maybe it’s a growth spurt and that he’s putting all of his efforts into growing and not into anything else, but that wouldn’t enplane the not eating part. I hope someone else has a gem or two for you. Thanks for reaching out. xx

  32. I have one child who over the years has acted out in similar ways. Trips to Dr found nothing medically wrong and so over time with a lot of patience and love he over came these trying times. It still comes and goes at times even now as a teenager. They are finding their way, working out where they fit in this big wide world. And believe me, boys will eat when they become hungry, as long as he keeps his fluids up he should be just fine. I know it’s hard Em, shoot me an email if you ever want to talk (boys lol) xx Beck

  33. Through all the funnies and the piss taking it’s plain to see that you adore your three munchkins!! Goodness us mums (and dads) are put to the test aren’t we? You poor thing, I feel for and it’s so easy for us to sink into an abundance of mothers guilt. So good on you for not going there because it really won’t sole the problem. I’m afraid I can’t offer you much advice, but I tend to agree with those suggesting maybe a slightly different and gentler approach. You’ve made me look at my three differently today too – so thanks for that. Good luck and I hope you both have a smile on your faces very soon. Sending hugs xxx

  34. There are no wrong or right answers in thie crazy game called parenthood but I think you may have the answer in his question. He is feeling insecure, which is completely normal and totally ok. It’s just one feeing on the feel good spectrum, which spans every known feeling there is from the bluest of blue to nirvana.. Just let him know it is ok to feel the way he does. Life is not one endless bundle of joy.

    I totally get the stress around food. I think every household with kids goes through that one.

    You are a good mum and it is ok to feel worried about this but I guarantee you it will pass.
    Carolyn

  35. Gosh hon, he sounds like me at that age… and my Master 7… so many reasons now that I look back on it all.
    Just go gently with him and see how he copes day by day, hour by hour.
    Is there a pattern to how he reacts? Does anything cause him issues on a daily basis?
    Record his day and reactions in a journal… I did.
    My lad still has days like this but we talk them through more these days to help him understand. It’s quite a slow journey but I’ve got time, I did it for my eldest. xxXOoo

  36. It sounds as though you are already sensitive to what’s going on with him but it’s so hard to know. My thoughts are similar to all above- one on one time and a check up just to put your mind at ease.
    But I really think that if you continue to be aware of keeping an eye on him and just keep loving him it will right itself. Trust your instincts Em! Hope all is back on track soon xx

  37. Thankyou for opening up Em! So much love for you and some great tips here Im definitely picking some up! You are such a wonderful mother-I only have 2 and struggle to keep it going. Two comments that really struck a chord with me- make time (however how little) for that one-on-one time and definitely keep trusting your instincts….this too shall pass mumma, this too shall pass xx maddy

  38. I have no advice other than the fact you are an AWESOME mum for noticing and appreciating how different your son is. The whole eating thing is concerning and if it gets worse, a doctors visit might be in order. Hope you can get some good advice and feel confident in knowing how to handle the situation.

  39. Oh Em, I wish I had some answers for you. My 5 year old is a sensitive little soul. She still clings to my legs when we go places. I am freaking out about her starting school next year. I have thought about talking her to see a therapist and definitely will if we have issues next year at school. Perhaps you could try the same with your little man? I hope you find an answer and your little treasure starts smiling soon. xoxo

  40. Em, a lot of these comments seem to focus on it being a phase, but I know you are like me so you will exhaust everything first before you just let him continue through his journey.
    I would be ensuring with the doctor that it is not something medical first. Losing weight can be a sign of not eating obviously, but it can also be a pointer to other things. Does he have stomach aches, headaches or anything else that my be depleting his energy?
    If all is clear and he is losing confidence, there are great resources out there for anxiety, self esteem and such.
    It is a great idea to make a call out to other bloggers. I have done this on other subjects for kids and have been amazed at the truly great advice that came back.
    Good luck. I truly hope you find a solution or at least a way to manage this until it passes ๐Ÿ™‚
    Becc @ Take Charge Now

  41. I wish I had some better advice to give you – but I’ve not walked in your shoes.
    I do agree with the advice of having a doctor check him to make sure there is nothing medically wrong that is stopping him from eating.
    Do you know his love language? That might give you some clues of how to interact with him to help his love tank to stay full. You can read about love languages at this link: http://www.5lovelanguages.com/profile/children/

  42. Hey there…

    I read this to my wife last night and she teared up. She couldn’t believe how said your story of your son at the dinner table was. This is one of those posts and you are one of those people that deserve some clever, meaningful advice. Unfortunately I have none to give that hasn’t already been given. All I can say is I truly hope (and sort of know) that things will get better. Hang in there.

  43. It’s so tough when we see our kids upset and hurting. Your little man looks so gorgeous and it’s clear you love him dearly. My three year old is strong willed but also sensitive. In the last six months she seems to have become less confident and more shy around other children. I worry too but then I sometimes I think it could just be a stage? I have read some good books. One in particular is, “The Spirited Child”. It addresses a number of characteristics in children, particularly those who may be strong-willed, energetic or sensitive. Just the tips written for parenting sensitive kids was great. In terms of him not eating I understand why you would be concerned – is there anything that could have triggered it? All the best . x

  44. I tried to leave this comment but it wouldnt work!!!

    Oh Em, I’m so sorry for you and your precious boy. It’s heartbreaking when they are sad. My number 2 boy is super sensitive and I make more effort to keep in check with him. He is a real thinker so we chat a lot and I try to have lots of one on one time with him. I do with the others too but he needs a bit more focus. Lots of cuddles, praise, reassurance…. You will get through this. Hopefully it’s just a phase. It’s so hard sometimes xxxxx

  45. Oh sweetie, hugs. (I hope it’s okay to call you sweetie! I feel like I know you!)

    Maybe just rule out anything medical first. Then you won’t have that hanging around as a possibility, however small.

    I have no other advice except to just keep being there for him. My girl is going through a sooky sad face stage at the moment and I quickly realised that the ‘stop sooking’ tough line just wasn’t going to work. She just needs cuddles. And, strangely enough, time alone – not as punishment, just to be herself when no-one’s looking.

    I hope you find your answer. And soon. It’s so tough to see them sad – or sometimes, not just sad, but just not the ‘them’ you’re used to. xx

  46. Em, sorry I missed this earlier in the week. I agree with some of the commenters above about making taking him to the GP if he continues to lose weight just to make sure there isn’t anything underlying there. I have sensitive souls (but for different reasons) so I understand the pain of watching them be unhappy but being helpless to bring a smile back to their face. You are doing all you can – you are aware, you are supporting him and as long as you continue to love him and cherish him, he will eventually thrive. Hugs to you my friend.

  47. Hi Em, An important question would be how long since the changes in your little boy first became noticeable? If it’s only very recently then you might consider a wait a see approach for a little while before getting professional help. I work with a very experienced child psychologist who often remarks that rushing small children into professional help can do more harm than good (suddenly tall figures of authority hovering over them, asking them questions etc can be very anxiety provoking in itself.) Having said that, only you really know how serious the situation is so if it worsens or continues on then by all means seeking a referral would be appropriate. The weight loss is a concern, of course and a routine GP check-up would hopefully shed some light there.
    You have my best wishes, I hope the spark soon returns to your little man’s eyes. xx

  48. Pingback: Things you’ll NEVER hear me say – and a heartfelt thanks! | Have a laugh on me

  49. Maybe your son is carrying the weight of the world? Maybe if you strengthen his personal electromagnetic field/shield (aura), it will help? Toni

  50. Oh Em, it broke my heart to read this. Please know, that you’re not alone. My 3 year old is going through similar behavioral issues. It wouldn’t hurt taking him to the gp for an assessment & take it from there. I did & learnt some interesting stuff xxx

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