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As many as 1 in 100 individuals show signs of Tourette Syndrome – most of them undiagnosed, misdiagnosed, and/or misunderstood.
NJCTS provides answers for kids and their families through referrals to programs and services, education and training so that families, peers and professionals will be better qualified to help those with TS, and support of research programs so that we can find better treatments and a cure.
In the news
- 19 SepRead more
A group of big-hearted rock fans in Monmouth County are using the joy of music to combat the stigma attached to Tourette Syndrome. Together, they’ve
- 10 AugRead more
The NJCTS Tim Howard Leadership Academy empowered a new set of leaders in the Class of 2017. Each of the 29 participants took part in
- 11 JulRead more
NJ Center for Tourette Syndrome and Associated Disorders, Inc. (NJCTS) announces the publication of The Teenage Guide to Living with Tourette Syndrome, an ebook created
- 21 JunRead more
Since 2007, the New Jersey State Governor’s Jefferson Awards for Public Service has recognized volunteers who make a difference in their communities. Among the 2017
- 20 Jun
Governor Chris Christie, Senate, and Assembly proclaim June 4th as Tourette Syndrome Awareness Day in New JerseyRead more
The NJ Center for Tourette Syndrome & Associated Disorders, Inc. (NJCTS) received an official proclamation from the Governor’s Office of New Jersey as well as
- 07 JunRead more
To mark the occasion of Tourette Syndrome Awareness Day in New Jersey, the NJ Center for Tourette Syndrome and Associated Disorders, Inc. (NJCTS) celebrated with
- 22 MayRead more
The NJ Center for Tourette Syndrome and Associated Disorders, Inc. (NJCTS) is proud to announce the reintroduction of federal legislation for Tourette Syndrome by U.S.
- 05 MayRead more
NEW BRUNSWICK – Four damaged genes that disrupt the normal development of the brain in those with Tourette syndrome — a neurological condition characterized by
- 05 MayRead more
The NJCTS “Ask The GreaTS” sessions encourage, facilitate, and engage youth and young adults in the global Tourette Syndrome (TS) community to participate in meaningful