By: Gallagher, Abikoff, Spira
This indispensable manual presents an easy-to-implement intervention with proven effectiveness for children with ADHD in grades 3 to 5. Organizational skills training helps kids develop essential skill sets for organizing school materials, tracking assignments, and completing homework and other tasks successfully.
Clinicians are provided with detailed session-by-session instructions and all of the tools needed to implement the program in collaboration with parents and teachers. In a large-size format for easy photocopying, the book includes nearly 100 reproducible handouts and forms.
Purchasers also get access to a Web page where they can download and print the reproducible materials.
By: Mark Bertin
In this accessible guide, developmental pediatrician Mark Bertin demystifies ADHD and offers advice to overwhelmed parents that includes clear explanations of:
By: Joyce Kubik
No one seems to understand that those with ADHD know what to do—they just can’t make it happen. It’s not intentional. An ADHD mind continually wants to explore and can’t hold a thought for longer than ten seconds. To get control, ADHD adults need to understand how their brain works, and what a distraction feels like, so they can identify those thoughts that are distractions and stop their mind from wandering. To do that, they need a simple and effective strategy.
As an adult, Joyce Kubik discovered that she had spent all her life with undiagnosed and untreated ADHD. Looking back, she realized that her ADHD prevented her from making herself or her parents happy. Teachers saw her as a failure and discouraged her from going on to college. The rejections she experienced made it clear to her that she didn’t have a clue how to make life work for her.
By: Thomas Brown
Smart but Stuck offers 15 true and compelling stories about intelligent, capable teens and adults who have gotten “stuck” at school, work, and/or in social relationships because of their ADHD. Dr. Brown highlights the often unrecognized role that emotions play in this complex disorder. He explains why even very bright people with ADHD get stuck because they can focus well on some tasks that interest them, but often can’t focus adequately on other important tasks and relationships.
The first book to explain and illustrate the crucial role of emotions in the daily functioning of those living with ADHD, Dr. Brown, the Associate Director of the Yale Clinic for Attention & Related Disorders, is an internationally known authority on ADHD.
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