Emotional dysregulation can lead to destructive behavior in teens that have the condition. Here are some of the signs of emotional dysregulation in teens and what parents can do.
Every year, many of us go through the ritual of making New Year’s resolutions. It feels like the appropriate time to review the past year’s successes and disappointments, and make a fresh start, with a new set of goals. That is often easier said than done for most people, especially if you have ADHD. Here are some alternatives to the New Year’s resolution.
A number of studies over the past several years have suggested that certain types of chronic pain and ADHD may be highly correlated. The good news is there is some indication that medications and cognitive behavioral therapy used as part of an ADHD treatment plan may also provide relief for chronic pain symptoms.
New research conducted in the United Kingdom and Taiwan lends more credence to the idea that Omega-3 fish oil supplements can improve the attention of children with ADHD as much as conventional drug treatments when they have low blood levels of omega-3. This could lead to more personalized ADHD treatments incorporating nutritional supplements.
The holiday season has arrived. Marketers are going all out to encourage us to buy their merchandise, and that, in combination with the festive holiday mood, can cause us to spend beyond our budget. This is especially true for individuals with ADHD. The impulsivity that often accompanies the condition can be a big problem during the holidays. If you have ADHD, here are some strategies you can use to avoid a holiday debt hangover.
Research has shown that up to seven of every 10 children with ADHD have clinical sleep disturbances. This is important because disturbed or inadequate sleep can exacerbate the symptoms of ADHD including hyperactivity, impulsivity, or irritability. Here are a number of steps parents can take to help a child with ADHD get a better night’s sleep.
A new study shows there is a significant rise in the diagnosis of ADHD in adults. It confirms a growing recognition in the medical community that ADHD is not a condition that individuals necessarily grow out of when they become adults. The implications are significant as a diagnosis of adult ADHD is linked to a near 13-year reduction of estimated life expectancy.