India has long been plagued by the “mindless diapping” syndrome.
A study published in the journal Pediatrics last month found that nearly two-thirds of Indian children in the age group of 2 to 6 have been affected by the condition.
The study focused on two Indian provinces, Gujarat and Andhra Pradesh, which are home to a high number of cases, mostly of children who have been diapped by a parent or caregiver.
While the researchers did not find a causal link between the condition and autism, they found that it can have devastating effects on children’s minds.
While diaplaning can cause mild symptoms, such as being sleepy, and can be manageable for many, some of the most severe effects are felt when it causes severe anxiety, agitation and depression.
The condition, also known as “mindlessly diapped,” can cause physical symptoms such as pain, swelling, itching, dryness and fatigue.
The condition has been linked to a rise in the incidence of ADHD, autism and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.
The paper found that children who were diaped by their parents or caregivers were more likely to experience depression, anxiety and depression, and that those who had been diaepered by their caretakers were more prone to developing ADHD and autism.
While parents are often hesitant to take action against their children’s parents, they should be encouraged to seek help from a mental health professional if they experience difficulties with their children.
According to the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), there are more than 300,000 people living with ADHD in India, most of whom are women.
In terms of age, girls account for more than 60 percent of those diagnosed with ADHD.
“Children who suffer from mindlessly diaped are vulnerable to mental health issues and can suffer from depression, autism, attention deficit, dyslexia and other disorders,” the paper said.
The researchers stressed that the prevalence of mindlessly diaepped children is still quite low in India.
“If we want to see a change in this condition, we need to do more to ensure that parents are aware of the condition,” they wrote.