Recent research has linked ADHD to a variety of sleep problems in children. There are a number of simple steps you can take to help your ADHD child create better sleep patterns. By working with your child and your child’s physician, you can create a sound sleep environment to help your child get the sleep they need to succeed with ADHD.
You probably already know ADHD is a frustrating thing to live with. And the one thing you can always rely on with ADHD is that it is consistently inconsistent. That means there are days when everything goes great – and then there are the days when you can’t seem to get out of your own way. ADHD coaches work with people just like you, every day, to help them find solutions that work for their lives.
Common forms of anxiety are much more common in people who have ADHD than the general population. Half (52%) of adults with ADHD will experience general anxiety disorder during their lifetimes. There are a few easy, everyday things you can do that will help control anxiety without taking another pill. And you can start right now!
Being chronically late can be a problem when you have ADHD. Instead of focusing on getting your boss to understand why you are tardy, it’s more useful to consider ways to get yourself to work (and school) on time. You can do it! It just may take a little experimenting to find what works best for you.
Editor’s Note: This month we are pleased to publish a guest post by Kathleen Nadeau, Ph.D. Nationally recognized psychologist, Kathleen G. Nadeau, Ph.D., has many years helping children, teens and … Read More