Parenting is already a tough job in itself. The word “tough,” however, then becomes an understatement when you’re parenting a child with a behavioral disorder like ADHD. Parents, even those who are already aware of their children’s condition, can still feel frustrated, stressed, or even embarrassed when their children exhibit a slew of behaviors that
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reports that there are more than 6 million children who are living with ADHD in the United States. Despite this prevalence and the fact that ADHD is the most extensively researched mental health disorder, there are misconceptions about it that continue to feed the general perception that
Attention deficit disorder (ADD) and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) are lifelong neurodevelopmental conditions that can cause a number of symptoms, including difficulty holding attention, poor working memory, and disorganization. These conditions can also have a significant effect on the family dynamics, including problems within sibling relationships. ADHD is a disorder often identified during childhood.