The Globe and Mail: As many as a quarter of Canadian children have a type of blood disorder called hyperphonoemia, and they often require treatment with medication.
The condition, also known as dyslexia, is the most common neurological disorder in children.
A blood test can show a person’s level of hemoglobin, which tells doctors when blood is being stored as oxygen, or how much oxygen is available to cells.
Symptoms include difficulty learning and speaking, and sometimes seizures.
Children diagnosed with hyperpho can require up to seven medications.
For some, it can be a lifelong battle, because it can affect the way they learn, think and communicate.
There is also no standard treatment for hyperpoli.
There are medications that can be taken daily, but these can take months to fully work, and some medications can only be taken for a few hours at a time.
Other medicines are often given once a day.
Some have side effects, such as nausea and vomiting, and others can cause side effects such as confusion and irritability.
Some people also say they are less likely to talk to a doctor if they don’t take medication, and those who do say it’s less effective than taking medication.
Some parents say they prefer taking medication, but many have also been told they need to take more.
The Globe spoke to parents who say they have to take their children to the doctor twice a day, twice a week, once a week or more than once a month.
“I think that the medication needs to be taken in moderation,” said one parent.
Another parent said that she was concerned her daughter might not be able to learn to read and write, and the child may have trouble socializing.
One parent said she had to go to the hospital for treatment.
Dr. Michael Leach, an associate professor of pediatrics at the University of Toronto, said that while he can’t say for certain that there’s a cure for hyperpoxy, he believes that if a child has the disease, there is a better chance of their condition being cured.
He said it’s important to treat hyperphotic children with the same medications that treat dyslexic children.
In addition, Leach said, doctors can tell if the children are having problems learning and communicating because they may not be speaking in a clear, consistent way.
“So if they’re hyperphonic, and that’s what you’re seeing, that’s probably the indication that you need to intervene,” he said.
“And that may be the most important thing for parents to realize is, if they have hyperphonia, that it’s not just that they’re dyslexics.
Dr. Leach also said that it is possible for hyperoxia to cause some of the symptoms in dyslexias.
As the condition gets worse, some children who have hyperpoleymia may not remember events as they occurred.
In that case, doctors may be able use a brain imaging test called a PET scan to confirm the diagnosis.
Leach also believes that hyperphonemia can be treatable with one or two medications.
He said that most people who have the disease do not need medication, which is why doctors are trying to find the most effective medication for patients with the condition.
A spokesperson for Health Canada said that in its decision to recommend a blood test, the department looked at all the evidence available and the recommendations were made based on evidence from the best clinical practice research.
The spokesperson said that the Department of Health is currently working with the Ontario Human Services Department and the Canadian Centre for Bioethics to improve the way in which children are treated.