Why tickling is such a great therapy
A tickling therapy has been shown to help some people feel better about themselves and improve their mood.
Now it’s on the verge of being legalized in California.
In the U.S., the National Institutes of Health says tickling can help people who are struggling with a mental health condition, but it has been controversial because of the potential for abuse.
A study in the journal Pediatrics found that some parents of children with autism and ADHD were using tickling to help their children.
The study, published in the Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, looked at tickling sessions between parents of 4-year-old children and found that one in five parents had used the therapy in the past year.
The study also found that parents who used tickling also had a greater likelihood of having their children attend a school with autism spectrum disorders or ADHD.
The researchers found that more than half of parents reported that the therapy helped them to cope better with their child’s mental illness, and almost one-third of parents said the therapy made them feel more loved and cared for.
Tickling has been a popular treatment in Western countries for more than a century.
Its popularity has been increasing as new ways of treating chronic pain have emerged in recent years.
But some experts say that it may be overused, because the therapy may cause anxiety, depression, or trauma.
Dr. David Noyes, the chair of pediatric neurology at the University of California, San Francisco, says the research on tickling and the children it’s been used on is intriguing, but that more research is needed.
“We have a lot of research that shows that there’s a very small chance that there is a connection between the use of tickling on children and a diagnosis of autism,” he said.
“I think that the study that we’re talking about here has a very high risk of being misinterpreted.”
Dr. Noy, who was not involved in the study, says there’s more research needed to determine if there’s an association between tickling, autism and autism spectrum disorder, which has been linked to increased risk of autism and other developmental problems.
“There’s more and more research that needs to be done to understand what the connection is,” he told The Washington Free Beacon.
One thing that’s clear is that it’s not a cure-all, but there’s some evidence that this type of therapy may help people with chronic pain or other chronic disorders.
The study found that the number of parents who were using the therapy doubled during the study.
And the number who were parents with autism, which also increased, was about twice the amount of parents with ADHD who used the treatment.
The researchers didn’t specifically look at the number and types of kids who had autism or ADHD in the families that used the tickling or tickling-related therapy.
But Dr. Nayyad Khan, a pediatrician at Johns Hopkins University, said he’s heard anecdotal evidence that kids with autism may benefit from tickling.
“I’ve heard stories about parents who have had children who were very anxious and then they use tickling as a coping mechanism,” Dr. Khan said.
“That could help ease their anxiety and give them some relief from their anxiety.”
According to Dr. Nawaz Ahmed, the director of the National Institute of Mental Health’s National Institute for Neurological Disorders and Stroke, tickling does not have a high rate of side effects.
According with a report published in Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, about one in six kids in the U