ADHD looks and presents differently depending on the person's age. If you are concerned about your child having ADHD or wondering what to look for in your child, click here.
ADHD can look different when a child is in school compared to when a child is at home. Often times parents/guardians experience a 'different' child than the teachers and staff experience when the child is in school. To see some of the most common ways ADHD presents in the school setting, click here.
Students with ADHD can have a variety of needs when it comes to their school setting and education. There are strategies and supports that can be implemented in the classroom and school environment to help accommodate the individual needs of your child. Click here to learn more.
Males are 3 times as likely to be diagnosed with ADHD as females. This is not because it’s more common in males, it’s because ADHD in females looks very different than it does in males. The differences are sometimes so significant that ADHD is often missed in females. To learn more, click here.
The ADHD mind is unique. It regulates attention and emotions in different ways than a neurotypical brain would. It’s also terrifically creative, adventurous, and sensitive. Want to learn more?
Additudemag.com has a wide-ranging database of articles, presentations, and webinars dedicated to helping individuals learn and understand more about ADHD.
For articles on ADHD in Children, please click here.
For articles on ADHD in Adults, please click here.
For articles on ADHD in Women, please click here.
For articles about the ADHD brain, please click here.
For webinars about ADHD, please click here.
What are your rights when it comes to ADHD?
The United States Department of Education/Office of Civil Rights has a great fact sheet for students with ADHD. To read Know Your Rights: Students with ADHD, please click here.