The recent U.S National Comorbidity Survey found that 50% of all severe adult psychiatric disorders, for examples, major depression, substance use and anxiety disorders, start by 14 years, 75% established by 25 years1,2. Why then do many young persons with mental illness not receive diagnosis let alone treatment for their condition? Could this not compromise their emotional, academic, even social development at a critical stage of their development? What are the implications of these for these young people and for society? In the U.S., suicide, a fatal complication of depression, is the third-main cause of death among persons aged 15 to 19 years, considered seriously by 16.9% of U.S. high school students, attempted by 8.4% at least once in the previous year, noted the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, for 20051. Could setting up a psychiatric screening program for youths help identify and treat risk factors for suicide for example? On
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