Occupational therapy (OT) is a potent options parents should consider as part of the treatment plan for a child with ADHD.
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.
Getting started in the morning can be difficult for anyone, but it can be especially challenging if you have ADHD. This can be a stressful and chaotic time, and a bad start can make the rest of the day difficult as well. Here are some tips that experts recommend to help you and your family get your mornings under control.
If you have ADHD, time insensitivity can create many problems. But it doesn’t have to. Gaining an understanding of time insensitivity and having strategies to manage it can help you manage your activities, be more productive and keep your commitments. Here are some tips to help you overcome ADHD time insensitivity.
Summer is approaching and many families are making their vacation plans. Families with an ADHD child should do a little extra planning to ensure their vacations are a positive experience for everyone. Here are some travel planning tips that can help make your vacation more fun and enjoyable for the entire family.
The internet has evolved into a wonderfully useful medium for learning new things, staying up on the news, shopping, and keeping in touch with friends on social media. For individuals with ADHD, it provides instant rewards, lots of stimulation, and an almost infinite variety of things to explore. But it can draw the ADHD brain into an endless rabbit hole where significant amounts of unproductive time is spent. Here are some tips you can use to help keep your Internet usage in check.
The transition from high school to college can be difficult if you have ADHD. There are more distractions, more to manage in the daily routine in terms of classes and social life, a more challenging academic environment, and less day-to-day support from parents. These factors can combine to make college a struggle and academic success less certain. Here are some things you can do to improve your odds of a successful start to college if you have ADHD.