Michelle here. Michelle Taylor, if you need a full name. I've worked around the medical world for a very long time, and while I cannot say anything on here is direct medical advice for legal reasons, I hope you'll find it useful and able to help you in your day-to-day life.
ADHD or Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder is a disorder whose characterizations include some combination of a person’s inattention and/or hyperactivity-impulsivity. The disorder is considered a neurodevelopmental disorder that affects the brain’s ability to control attention and focus. ADHD is a common but misunderstood condition. ADHD is considered a neurological disorder rather than a mental disorder. It is listed under the category of Attention Deficit Disorder in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM), which is the official manual used by mental health professionals to diagnose mental disorders. It is believed that ADHD is caused by a combination of hereditary factors, environmental factors, and/or stress. Unfortunately, the medical community is still struggling to find a cause or cure for ADHD.
Symptoms of this neurological disorder include fidgeting, talking excessively, difficulty concentrating and paying attention, restlessness, and impulsive behavior. People with ADHD have trouble controlling their behavior, talking with others, and sitting still. Some people might confuse ADD and ADHD. The former is an older term for ADHD, used up until 1987 (if you are interested to learn more about the history of ADD, sneak a peek at this site). We are now focusing on ADHD, and if it is left untreated, can cause problems in school or at work. Living with ADHD, however, isn’t easy. Those affected may also have trouble sitting still or showing focus during schoolwork. Problems with inattention can also cause a person to have difficulty organizing tasks and remembering information. It is a behavioral disorder that interferes with normal functions and behaviors.
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) affects 5 to 10 percent of children and teens. It’s a problem that can cause a person to be hyperactive and not focus on one thing. It can be tough for people with ADHD to navigate the demands of daily life. When a person with ADHD tries to multitask, the brain can become less capable of doing so.
You may be surprised to hear that many people struggle with ADHD (Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder) at some stage in their lives. It is a debilitating condition that affects many of us at some point in our childhood, but it’s also possible to live a fulfilling, productive life with ADHD. It’s not always easy to find the right support, but it is possible.
If you have ADHD and want to do your daily tasks, all of them, you’re in luck. In this article, we’ll show you some things that you can do that’ll help with transitioning between tasks. Let’s get started.
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