Yes. Depending on the cause of early puberty, treatment is available. Treatment is normally provided by pediatric endocrinologists.
Yes. See your pediatrician. True precocious puberty should be treated.
Yes. A child with precocious puberty needs to see a pediatric endocrinologist. Treatment is contingent upon the nature of the precocity. Knowing which gland started it guides which treatment, if one is necessary, to pursue.
Yes. Yes they are, but a proper diagnosis is needed prior to starting them. I would recommend you look for a pediatric endocrinologist or reproductive endocrinologist in your area.
Yes. If central precocious puberty requires treatment, typically pediatric endocrinologists use either injections of depo-lupron which are given monthly (some will use even longer lasting) or the supprelin implant which lasts about a year before it needs to be replaced.
Yes. There are two broad classifications for types of precocious puberty, and there are multiple causes within each category. There's not room to even list all possibilities, but 'yes' there are treatments for many causes of precocious puberty. Some do not require treatment.
Precocious puberty. There are medications called gnrh analogs that act to shut off the pituitary gland and stop its stimulation of the gonads.
Take her to her. Pediatrician first. If your daughter had her first period or breast growth before age 8, (s)he will refer her to a pediatric endocrinologist who will evaluate her for an underlying medical cause & advise treatment based on the results of the evaluation. See http://www. Mayoclinic. Org/diseases-conditions/precocious-puberty/basics/risk-factors/con-20029745. It is important for her health & safety.