Melissa Wood, a former NFL cheerleader and the wife of the late Tiger Woods, wrote a book entitled Tiger Woods Kids’ Health in a bid to help people who are battling chronic illnesses, such as depression and anxiety.
In Tiger Woods: The Essential Guide to Raising Healthy Kids, Wood is launching a new book called Tiger Woods Health, which aims to help families get their kids’ health back on track.
The book is a work in progress and it will be released on April 22, 2018.
Woods says her aim is to help parents with their kids, including by providing information about what the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) recommends as the best health care for kids.
“It’s important that you understand that the majority of kids in the United States are not getting the care that they need, and that is a tragedy,” Wood told Bleacher to promote her book.
“If we are going to have a healthy, happy, healthy society, then we need to have all the information that parents are receiving.
I want people to be able to make informed choices about their children’s health, whether they’re parents or not.”
Woods is a mother herself and has a daughter, Shailene, who is 15 years old.
In her book, Wood says she has noticed that many of her kids are struggling with depression, anxiety and other issues that can have serious long-term consequences for their health.
“If we can help them understand the disease process and understand how their body responds to the medication, we can really help them,” Wood said.
Wood says the book will also help parents understand that it’s not just the medication that’s causing their kids problems, but also their mood, their behavior and their overall health.
“You have to be proactive and be aware of the problems that are occurring,” Wood says.
“We’re all going to be different.
We’re all different and we’re all human.
We all have different reactions to the same medication, so what works for one person may not work for another.”
Wood says that although she’s not a doctor, she’s seen some of her patients with a number of chronic illnesses.
“When I have my kids, they don’t ask for prescription medication, but they are very interested in seeing what the medicine is, what is the side effects of it, what’s the side effect of that,” Wood explained.
Wood said that some of the symptoms she sees in her patients may be related to anxiety, which can be a reaction to medications.
“They’re asking me, ‘Mom, what do I need to do?’
They’re asking, ‘Are you scared?’
They might be having a really hard time, and then they’re having a hard time dealing with it,” Wood recalled.”
So I think that’s what they need to know.
It’s a lot easier to ask, ‘What are you feeling?
Are you anxious?’
They’ll be much more responsive to you.”
Wood said she is also concerned about what may happen if a parent is prescribed a particular medication.
“I have seen kids who are on a lot of these medications, and they’re going to become very anxious and they’ll do things they shouldn’t be doing.
They may have no problem going to a restaurant or having a social event, but then they might do something they shouldn