More than one of eight children and young people have a mental health problem in England, NHS
figures have emerged.
Over 9,000 young people and their parents and teachers surveyed 12.8 per cent of those between two and 19 who have mental disorder.
Women between the ages of 17 and 19 are the largest age group. affecting, with almost a quarter (22.4 per cent) suffering from emotional disorder.
And one out of three teenagers, lesbian or bisexual teenagers suffer from mental health problems, compared to one in seven heterosexuals.
Amazingly, a quarter of teenagers with mental disorder have self-harm or trying to kill themselves, and this rises to almost half of age 17 to 19.
The figures have been decided with concerns that the doctors are opposed to instructions for ordering them.
Experts were the numbers that were horrible & # 39; and said that mental health and unsuitable support services are leaving many young people; getting involved in a wild cycle of loneliness and suffering.
"These figures are terrible," said Denise Hatton, the chief of the YMCA of England & Wales.
And although progress has been made to make routine talks about mental health and continuing governments have made additional funding for available NHS services, today's figures are open as unavailable enough. & # 39;
Mental Health and Young People's Health in England 2017, which was published today by NHS Digital on the demolition of the figures.
For the first time it has been & # 39; including those between 15 and 19, and between the ages of two and four.
The number of people aged five to 15 years with mental health problems fell from 9.7 per cent in 1999 to 11.2 per cent in 2017.
Even pre-school children do not to escape after mental health problems affecting the nation's youth – there is a disorder of 5.5 per cent of under-age.
Experts provide their vision of the figures that they show; The social media may be in comparison.
Dr Dennis Ougrin, King of London College, said: "Children with mental health problems are heavier on social media and social media has a greater impact on the children without mental illness."
Teens between 17 and 19 are the highest levels of emotional adverse, with one in six suffering (16.9 per cent), and 6.4 per cent having more than one.
Ms. Hatton said the YMCA: "To end this crisis that destroys young life, it is imperative that activity and investment prevent young people from being involved, poor mental health in the first place.
From youth and community care services, to education in schools, mental health needs to be embedded in all aspects of everyday life to prevent young people from becoming pregnant. reaching a critical point.
"Stopping services and the NHS trying to deal with, too many young people are still left alone to deal with mental health problems alone, leading to a terrible circle loneliness and suffering.
The British Medical Association – the main union of doctors – has demanded more investment in mental health services.
The NHS psychologist and vice chairman of the consulting committee, Dr Gary Wannan, said: "These findings are very spectacular but it is not surprising because the BMA has warned the need for More investment in children and young people's mental health services (CAMHS) to meet the rising demand.
It is the most effective and most effective level; of the mental health treatment of children and young people where possible or early intervention.
It has been revealed today that there are almost 600 children, including some aged 10 or over, and a strong challenge that builds the risk of killing themselves.
WHAT IS THE CHILDREN'S CHILD A & # 39; MAKE MAKING DRIVERS?
England East (15.6%)
South West (15.5%)
Yorkshire and the Humber (14.7%)
East Midlands (12.2%)
South East (11.7%)
West Midlands (11.7%)
North East (11.6%)
Source: NHS Digital
Figures launched by The Guardian
597 under the age of 18 got drugs & # 39; Last choice by doctors; oppose the NHS management.
The evaluations, paroxetine and venlafaxine should not be given to children under normal ordering situations, the paper is reported, because they are believed to be; Increasing the risk of self-esteem among young people.
The use of seriously serious drugs has occurred as the number of people under 18 years of age increased; abusing from around 69,000 in 2016 to 71,365 last year.
Oxford University psychologist, Andrea Cipriani, told the Guardian: "Pseroxetine and venlafaxine should not be ordered as a cure online, that is sure.
She said: "Lugs are not in fast conditions for declining."
There were mental problems that were estimated in the numbers of the NHS today that include emotional, behavioral and behavioral problems, as well as other common disorders.
It was the most common problem; in pre-school children something called an illegal, disorderly disorder, marked by challenging behavior.
Data that breaks down percent by category is & # 39; shows that children in the East of England and the South West had a detrimental effect, with almost 16 per cent of them suffering.
As those in London are at the smallest level of serious mental risk, with nine percent suffering.
"We need to support the most vulnerable children when the mental health of children and young people is consistently high priority, and everyone's business," said Mark Rowland, Health of Health.
He introduced children in low-income households or with parents with mental health problems increasing their risk of disorder.
Alana Ryan, a senior policy officer at the NSPCC, said: "When a generation of children experience mental health and many are ill-treated or trying to eliminate themselves, We are fundamentally to fail young people.
Our own research is & # 39; Even showing even if children are given for a special mental health treatment, there is an opportunity to get it, and that is totally inappropriate. & # 39;
The British Psychological Society warned that the increasing number of mental health problems proves that the current medicine system does not work.
Chief Executive, Sarb Bajwa, said that the statistics show that the psychologists who work with them; This group has been familiar with many years – that their mental health challenges children and young people; growing. "
He said: "We need to prioritize early prevention and intervention and psychological ways that are proven to work with children and their families, peers, schools and communities."
& NOW I HAVE YOU HAVE MY ATHRIGHTS AWARDS; RECORD ONLY & # 39;
For many people, mental health problems can begin in vital stages of development, and this was true for Alexandra Cromie, 18, from Belfast.
Alexandra's first year was at school; inspiring her negative attitude, she says, when she blamed her well and even encouraged her to go to her. harvest and kill himself.
I do not know how to deal with her feelings, Mrs Cromie grew upset and depressed in a short time of age 14. In a & # 39; trying to change her appearance she was fascinating, trying to do it; looks more like looking more like fast-class students.
With those attempts not to work, and not to find anyone in & # 39; participating in the hard-lived Alexandra mental state, quicker actions became rapid.
"There was no one today for me and so my love and heart began to come out in self-harm," she said.
"I had to cut my own, to burn my own, to scratch my skin, because I did not know how to put that negative energy into elsewhere and so I started to focus on doing that which lasted about two or three years. "
Mrs Cromie's problem was a great deal and she started self-suicidal thoughts and even her. trying to take his own life. At the moment she gave her a doctor and got an emergency advocate to an NHS consultant.
Start to & # 39; A lasting supporter, Ms. Cromie started to have a & # 39; Feeling happier about a year-on-coming future of an NHS consultant.
She has now made major mental health and volunteer enhancements for the National Citizens Service, sharing her tough knowledge with other young people who have been in a hurry. fight, and encourage people to ask for help.
People need to be aware that mental health can be better with the right support, & # 39; Mrs. Cromie said. But the problem is that people do not. talk about enough.
"It can be very difficult to be open, I went down before I tried to share my story because I thought people were in a position; I think I'm a basket.
When I met my story, I got so much help from people who had a lot of people. Thanks to me for opening and telling how exciting it was.
"It has made me feel very serious. It just shows how beneficial it is for a supportive network to be around you, as long as there is a safe place to speak. & # 39;
National Citizens Service