A new approach to help parents combat their explosive and inflexible AD/HD diagnosed children.
You have disabilities and wish to go to college, but you don’t know too much about educational opportunities available after high school. This guide provides information on just that, as well as information on what to expect and how to secure the proper resources and support networks needed for success. Topics include: choosing the correct school for you, locating resources at school, how to pay for college, what student life is like, etc.
Information on the basic differences in educational resources between high school and college, a checklist for students to follow for their transition from high school to college, and self-advocacy tips.
Four steps in improving discussions with your child’s teacher about his or her ADHD disorder and progress in school.
“Essential questions for parents who are choosing the right learning environment for a child with ADHD or learning disabilities.”
“How to Stop ‘Victim Thinking’ in Kids.”
Once your child graduates from high school, his or her services that have been provided by the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA 2004) will end. Then what?
Students with disabilities that are well informed of their rights and responsibilities will ensure them opportunities to better enjoy the benefits of a postsecondary education without confusion.
“This fact sheet addresses common questions about diagnosis and treatment options for children with mental illnesses. Disorders affecting children may include anxiety disorders, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), autism spectrum disorders, bipolar disorder, depression, eating disorders, and schizophrenia.”
Many ADHD students are very intelligent, but their grades may not convey how smart they truly are. Thus, how can parents assess their ADHD child’s success in school?