Spanish researchers are investigating the impact of seminar seminars on children.
The findings will be presented at the annual meeting of the American Society for the Study of Neurology (ASN).
Seventeen families were surveyed, including seven who had children who had been diagnosed with the autoimmune disease.
Researchers found that a quarter of the families who had their children attend seminars reported experiencing an increase in their children’s symptoms during the seminars.
“A child who attends a seminar with a parent who has a history of sepsis or is on treatment for sepsitosis is at greater risk of having a more severe, more severe complication of the disease,” Dr. Juan Manuel Gonzalez, the study’s lead researcher, said in a press release.
According to Gonzalez, this increased risk was particularly true for those children who attended more than three seminars a year, and those who attended the seminars at least three times a year.
In addition, a fifth of the children in the study had more severe symptoms during a seminar.
Dr. Juan Antonio Gonzalez, a researcher from the University of Southern California, has conducted the research in collaboration with Dr. Josep A. Caceres, a neurologist at the Instituto de Investigaciones Científicas y Públicos de Madrid (ICPEM), and Dr. José Luis Sánchez, a professor at the Universidad de Valencia.
Gonzalez said this was because children with sepsitic infections were more likely to attend seminars where the parents did not speak Spanish, such as in classrooms or with their parents.
More than a third of the family members who had sepsic conditions also attended at least one seminar a year during the study period.
Despite these findings, the researchers said that they do not believe that parents who are not fluent in Spanish or who do not speak the language often provide adequate nutrition or support for their children during seminaris.
Sixty percent of the participants reported being concerned that their children would experience adverse effects, such an increase was associated with more frequent attendance at the seminars, Gonzalez said.
However, the report does not prove that parents should be required to attend these seminars.
Instead, it recommends that the seminar be optional and should be given the time to educate children about the condition and its symptoms, and the impact that it may have on them.