Kashmir News

Children in Occupied Jammu and Kashmir face psychological problems with Code-19

In Occupied Jammu and Kashmir, children are facing psychological problems from COD-19 where 300 cases of children’s problems have been reported so far.

According to a report by Turkish news agency Anadolu, along with the Corona epidemic in Indian-administered Kashmir, psychological problems are on the rise among children.

According to the report, a 14-year-old boy was suffering from problems in South Anantnag district and his condition has worsened after Code-19.

It may be recalled that 4,500 cases of corona virus have been reported in the occupied valley so far while 19 people have been killed.

Psychologist Farhana Yaseen said, “The child is thinking of being infected with the virus, which leads to depression.”

“Fearing the virus, he constantly washed his hands and watched the news of the epidemic,” he said.

According to the report, the 14-year-old boy was disturbed by the news when the first case came to light in occupied Jammu and Kashmir in March.

In addition to washing his hands and watching the news, he kept himself in isolation, but the most difficult time came when he began to feel pain and began to feel affected by Code-19.

Doctors are concerned about the growing number of children with psychiatric problems.

It may be recalled that the Indian government had conducted a complete lockdown in the occupied territories on August 5, 2019, due to which the children were already facing psychological problems.

According to the report, hundreds of children have been admitted to the UNICEF-run Child Guidance Center at Shri Maharaja Hari Hospital.

Psychologist Farhana Yaseen said: “Since the inception of Code-19, we have treated about 300 psychiatric cases, 90 percent by telephone and 10 percent by live sessions. Was done.

He said that in all the cases, the crisis in children and often the news of Code-19 caused stress and depression, especially the global victims and deaths from the virus.

The World Health Organization (WHO) also urged children to stay away from news about the virus and to take extra care to protect children from depression and anxiety.

Yasir Rathore, a psychiatrist at the Srinagar-based Institute of Mental Health and Neurosciences, said: Ideas have been born.

It may be recalled that after the abolition of the special status of Jammu and Kashmir by India on August 5 last year, the Jammu and Kashmir Civil Services Act has been implemented, according to which those who have resided in the Valley for 15 years can Will be able to declare their homeland.

The Act clarifies that a person declaring the occupied area in the domicile as his native area must have resided in the central region of Jammu and Kashmir for 15 years or studied for a period of 7 years or Attended class 10 or 12 at an educational institution located in the area and took the exam.

Earlier, Article 35A of the Jammu and Kashmir Constitution defined a citizen as the only person entitled to domicile who is registered as an immigrant with the Relief and Rehabilitation Commissioner in the Occupied Territories

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