Learning the facts about Lennox-Gastaut syndrome (LGS) may help others to better understand your loved one's condition.
Hear Natalie and Darla, both mothers to children with LGS, talk about what an LGS specialist is and why they feel it's important to see one.
Learn more about the LGS Foundation Conference ––a great place to connect with other families and learn about LGS advocacy!
Hear from a pediatric neurologist about how the seizures associated with LGS may change over time.
Learn more about brand-name and generic medicines, as well as how they may differ.
Read these tips about how to be the best advocate for your loved one with LGS.
LGS caregivers share what they've learned and what they wish they'd known at the beginning of their journey.
Learn about this recognition program for supporters of the LGS community.
Hear one mom talk about how she helped her daughter remove the stigma around wearing her helmet.
Read how some caregivers have found a way to navigate life with LGS with love and laughter.
Safety is an important concern when caring for a loved one with LGS. See what other caregivers shared as their top safety tips.
The first step in forming a collaborative relationship with your healthcare team is finding the right people to collaborate with.
Healthcare appointments may be opportunities to learn, so being prepared is worth the effort.
As your child with LGS transitions to adulthood, there are practical considerations to help your family prepare.
Trust is at the top of the list of qualities caregivers say they look for in a healthcare team. Find out what else matters.
For LGS families, a diagnosis can provide answers and a place to begin planning for the future.
LGS often looks different in children and adults. Knowing how the condition changes over time may help adults get a diagnosis.
Knowing how to handle a seizure is a must for caregivers of those living with LGS. It starts with understanding the basics.
Learn the facts about Lennox-Gastaut syndrome (LGS) to help you understand your child’s LGS diagnosis.
Writing a letter to another parent to explain LGS and the special needs your child has is an effective way to build support at school.
The impact of LGS is different for fathers. Get advice, dad-to-dad, about living with LGS.
Do you want to infuse more smiles into your LGS journey? Caregivers often recommend holding little celebrations along the way.
Sharing accomplishments or "inchstones" of your LGS loved one is a source of great pride for many caregivers.
Being an advocate for a loved one with LGS is a role parents, siblings, and families are embracing with a sense of purpose.
Caregivers have told us that the process of hiring someone you can trust to care for your child with LGS isn't always easy, but is worth the preparation and patience.
Hear how one mother learned to speak on behalf of her daughter who has LGS.
A sense of humor can ease the challenges and stress of caring for a loved one with LGS.
See how Lennox-Gastaut syndrome has made one mom want to be her daughter’s superhero.
From building support and planning ahead to finding strength, families learn different ways to adapt to life with LGS.
Connecting online with other LGS families is a great way to find ongoing support.
Take the time to get to know your way around the social media landscape to discover its power in raising LGS awareness.
Do your homework to find the best approach to school for your child with LGS.
By embracing her role as advocate, one mother learned she could make a difference for her child with LGS.
Hearing the lessons that other caregivers have learned may provide insights for improving your approach to LGS challenges.
Forming connections with other families who live with LGS introduces a whole new world of possibilities.
Caregivers are learning about LGS and turning that knowledge into awareness for the greater community.
Need to educate a new caregiver or teacher about your loved one with LGS? This tool kit has resources that will help you tell your story.
One caregiver shares her experience in pushing past her fear of getting out in the community with her daughter who has LGS.