Kites advocates for equal opportunities for, and consumer leadership by, people with mental distress and/or addiction issues. The resource page of their website has some useful tools for professionals and families to use with children whose parents may have mental illness or addiction problems.
Making an effort to feel positive: insecure attachment in infancy predicts the neural underpinnings of emotion regulation in adulthood

Moutsiana, C., Pasco, F., Murray, L.,...& Halligan, S. (2014), Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry 55:9, pp 999–1008

This article provides evidence that early attachment security does have an influence upon the neural mechanisms associated with later emotional regulation. Despite its longitudinal design and well-characterised sample, lack of analysis by individual attachment subtypes limits the clinical significance of the study’s results.
Sufferers of eating disorders, whether it is anorexia, bulimia or EDNOS are also at great risk of developing long term physical issues alongside the psychological issues they suffer from. This guide sets out plainly and simply the problems that anyone with a long term eating disorder might find themselves having to treat.
This website provides practical and reliable advice about giving medicine to your child.
The Mental Health Foundation has very comprehensive information about a wide range of mental health conditions.
The Ministry of Youth Development - Te Manatu Whakahiato Taiohi – develops and promotes Active Youth Citizenship in New Zealand. The young people from 12 to 24 years old are encouraged to use their knowledge, skills and experience to participate confidently in their communities.
Mothers Matter is a New Zealand based resource that provides information on pregnancy, mothering and infant attachment, as well as associated mental health issues and treatment.
This website provides information about Multi-Systemic Therapy (MST) an evidence based treatment for conduct problems.
Scientists are uncovering the faulty neurobiology behind anorexia and bulimia, debunking the myth that such eating disorders are solely driven by culture and environment.