Still, she tells ABC News, she knows the risks and says skeptics should try the treatment before casting doubt. They also, more ominously, warn the well-documented, dangerous side effects of caffeine in children, from a higher heart rate, to higher blood pressure and headaches, may do more harm than good in the still developing bodies of young children like Rowan. Twice a day, seven days a week, Rowan now gets a four ounce cup of coffee, delivered as consistently as, and just like, medicine. Haskell blogged about her treatment on The Stir, and says plenty of parents claim similar success using coffee to treat ADHD. Haskell wanted a treatment, for what she diagnosed as ADHD, for her son that wouldn't give him the side effects of traditional drugs, like Ritalin, commonly used to treat the disorder. Facing statistics like those, doctors say it's a risky move, like the one made by Haskell, in turning to the Internet, or "Dr. It occurs more frequently in boys than girls, and is typically treated with drugs.
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