Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) is not made up. It’s not just a kid thing. At home. At work. In social settings. ADHD is there 24/7. No matter where you are in your journey, whether you think you have ADHD or you’re currently being treated but you’re still experiencing symptoms, know that you are in the right place to learn more.COMPLETE THE CHECKLIST
Maybe you’re not getting enough sleep or maybe you’re getting too much sleep. Maybe you’re having a bad day. Again. Maybe people don’t understand your sense of humor. Maybe they don’t get you. Maybe you’ve had too much coffee or sugar and that’s why you can’t sit still. Maybe you didn’t forget to do that thing on that project. Maybe someone else did. Or maybe. Maybe it’s ADHD.FREE ADHD ONLINE TEST
Maybe you missed a doctor’s appointment. Or two. But that’s okay, right? And so what if you lost your keys. Again times infinity. And what’s the big deal if you didn’t listen to your daughter/husband/wife? You’re busy. Or maybe.
Maybe it’s ADHD.
At home, ADHD is often missed because it's not the setting that people normally talk about when addressing ADHD. Many times ADHD symptoms go unrecognized and ignored. More often than not, they are chalked up to “family stuff” or end of day fatigue.
“Sorry I’m late. Sorry I missed that meeting. Sorry I didn’t get that report done. Sorry I didn’t cover for you like I said I would.” Does this sound familiar? Maybe you’re just working at the wrong place. Or maybe.
Maybe it’s ADHD.
On the job, ADHD can make working more of a struggle than it needs to be.
Is it or isn’t it ADHD? OR is it your (and your friend's/coworker's/
significant other's) imagination?
Now’s the time to find out!
Complete free ADHD Online Test here.
Book an appointment with doctor here.
Write down any questions ahead of time and bring them with you. Write down things that have happened that made you think you may have ADHD.
Use the questions and test verdict to help guide your conversation. Note any patterns or symptoms presenting themselves during certain times of your day.
Don’t leave the appointment until you write down your doctor’s recommended next steps. Go over the next steps one last time before you leave your doctor’s office.
Check back in with your doctor regularly to share how you’re doing and discuss if anything has changed.
Your physician will work with you to put together an ADHD management plan, which may include one or more of the following: