In an attempt to improve my novel (a lot less telling and more showing), I'd like to come up with various mental conditions that can be put into one of three wards at the hospital (for minors): Each patient of the institution is assigned a ward and depending on what ward they are assigned to, they have different regulations and restricts in terms of who is allowed to go where and when. If you are housed anywhere in Ward C, you're either considered dangerous to yourselves or otherwise dangerous to anyone around you, thus twenty-four hour attention and special treatment is given to these patients, which often includes being heavy sedated with medication or being strapped down to a bed while the doctor’s transport them around to do various clinical test on them. All the residents of Ward C have their meals delivered to their quarters and are never granted permission outside of their ward, so food carts are constantly leaving the kitchen through the cafeteria in their direction. Ward B patients, however, are free to roam about their designated area without restraints as long as they remain on good behavior, but all activities are closely monitored by nurses around the clock. The kids that make up this ward aren't particularly dangerous; they are just on trial medication and could lose their sense of control without notice, sending them into a tantrum that would make a kid hyped up on energy drinks look like an altar boy. Like just a few minutes ago a thirteen year old girl from Ward B just threw her entire lunch across the room and made a big mess because she thought everyone in the cafeteria turned into zombies. For reasons like this, they are constantly being watched by the nurses around the clock in case an outbreak ever occurs and they have to restrain them. But they are allowed access to the cafeteria and visitation areas as long as their primary doctor grants them permission to do so under close supervision by a nurse. And then there is MC's ward, Ward A, which is the most relaxed of all the wards. It's more like an alternative learning center than a hospital, in which the patients here are given a schedule that involves classes, meetings with their primary doctor, meals, free-time and recreation, and they're even allowed to go on the occasional fieldtrip every now and then. Outside of the obvious activities that they need to be closely monitored for and studied by the nurses and doctors, Ward A patients receive the least amount of personnel surveillance during the day. Of course, because of the presents of Ward B patients in areas like the cafeteria, there is usually a nurse close by to jump into action should an incident with a Ward A resident occur. Outside of that, though, the only other type of monitoring the children receive is audio-free video surveillance.