Child attachment disorder

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Child attachment disorder


Attachment disorder is a condition in which a child has difficulty forming and maintaining healthy emotional bonds with caregivers or other loved ones.




 Children with attachment disorder may have difficulty expressing their emotions, may be unresponsive or detached in their interactions with others, and may have difficulty trusting or relying on others.




There are several different types of attachment disorder, including:





  • Reactive attachment disorder: This type of attachment disorder occurs when a child does not form a healthy attachment to a caregiver due to neglect, abuse, or other adverse experiences.

  • Disinhibited social engagement disorder: This type of attachment disorder occurs when a child is overly friendly with strangers and lacks caution in their interactions with others.

  • Inhibited attachment disorder: This type of attachment disorder occurs when a child is excessively fearful or anxious in their interactions with others and is slow to warm up to caregivers.




Attachment disorder can have serious and lasting effects on a child's development and well-being.




 If you are concerned that your child may have an attachment disorder, it is important to seek help from a qualified mental health professional who can assess the situation and provide guidance on how to address it. 




Treatment may include therapy, parent education, and support for the child and their caregivers.

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