children face a variety of changes in the way that they attend school. Some might be attending virtual classes; others might attend school in-person with many new rules. To help your child with ADHD adjust to these changes, learn about the resources available for parents.
This is a low-cost, low-risk intervention that students, parents and clinicians could readily implement.
The transition to college is challenging for many students and can be especially difficult for those with ADHD. Many who have relied on parents to help them with organization and time management struggle when this help is less available.
Compared to what they were used to in high school, life for most college students is less structured and there are often large gaps between when class assignments are due. Many classes have no attendance policy and it is solely up to students to get themselves consistently to class. Read More…
Children with ADHD and/or learning disabilities often feel overwhelmed by the challenges they face at school. From focusing during a lecture to remembering homework assignments to completing standardized tests, school can be difficult for them.
Children with AD/HD are often very bright but may not be able to thrive in school because their learning environment may negatively impact their success in school.
Clues to the symptoms of ADHD if you think one of your students may have the disorder; as well as 105 strategies in managing classrooms that are not only helpful to students with ADHD, but are also helpful to the whole classroom.
If you have not done so lately, it is time to make another appointment with your child’s school to check up on your child’s progress.