PDD NOS

On March 23, 2010, in Autism Symptoms, by Susi Irawati

7 Symptoms Of PDD-NOS

By Admin

Pervasive Developmental Disorder Not Otherwise Specified (PDD-NOS) is milder than autism. Children with Pervasive Developmental Disorder Not Otherwise Specified will show different symptoms than others because every child’s problem will be different. Children grow and develop at their own rate and children with PDD-NOS are no exception.

One of the symptoms a child might show is unusual behavior.

1. Unusual behaviors in children with Pervasive Developmental Disorder Not Otherwise

Specified can be a number of things. Your child may have repetitive actions.

2. Along the same lines, children with PDD-NOS like routine.

3. Some children will become obsessed with a certain object or subject.

4. Learning a new skill is hard for children with PDD-NOS.

5. Some children with Pervasive Developmental Disorder Not Otherwise Specified have sensory issues.

6. Children with PDD-NOS don’t like high-pitched sounds.

7. Your child may not want to cuddle. If any of these behaviors are witnessed, speak to your doctor.

Unusual behaviors are also just one symptom of PDD-NOS.

There may be other autism symptoms will show if they have Pervasive Developmental Disorder Not Otherwise Specified.

Simple Ways To Identify Signs of PDD NOS

PDD Nos 219x300 PDD NOS

PDD NOS

Children with PDD-NOS will show different symptoms. All children grow at a different rate so the symptoms vary with every child. Children with PDD-NOS could have problems with social interaction and issues communicating with parents and peers. These are two of the problems children with PDD-NOS can show.

As the children get older they might enjoy playing by themselves and have no problems not interacting with children their own age. Children with a milder form of PDD-NOS can have different forms of social problems. Speaking and communicating is a problem with some children with Pervasive Developmental Disorder Not Otherwise Specified.

Children with PDD-NOS have to learn the distinction between these issues. Emotions may be difficult for children with PDD-NOS to show.

 

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