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ADHD

Help Your Kids Reach Their Full Potential and Become Self-Regulated, Focused, and Confident
Narrated by: Peter Prova
Length: 3 hrs and 10 mins
5 out of 5 stars (29 ratings)

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Summary

Dear proactive parent:

  • Has your child been diagnosed with ADHD?
  • Is coping with your child’s behavior wearing you out?
  • Are you tired of searching for answers everywhere?

If you answered yes, continue reading....

If your child has been diagnosed with ADHD, you are bound to feel confusion and uncertainty. There is even a certain level of fear in your heart at the thought of ADHD having a negative effect on your child.

Do you know ADHD kids can be dealt with easily and effectively - If you know what to do?

It is true that ADHD is a condition that can be very difficult to handle. Even if your child is a teenager or even an adult, there are still numerous ways you can help him to live his best life.

When you follow the advice given in this audiobook, your child’s life of ADHD turmoil will take a turn - a turn in the right direction. There is absolutely nothing holding you back from making your child’s life better by helping him reach his full potential! You just have to make the best decision and listen this book today - right now!

This audiobook contains valuable information and insights into the world of ADHD. It literally has almost all of the knowledge you need to help your child become more focused and confident - the only way you will learn more is from a medical professional.

Inside this audiobook, you will discover:

  1. The real meaning of ADHD and how it is not what everyone thinks it is
  2. Real-life scenarios of ADHD’s impact on your entire family
  3. An in-depth look at how you can recognize ADHD in your children and when to start looking
  4. The alarming effects of ADHD in a classroom setting
  5. New and interesting ways to treat ADHD even without medicine or medication 6. Hidden secrets about therapy that no one wants to believe
  6. and much much more which you’ll not find in other ADHD parenting books

In short, you’ll discover a wealth of important information every parent needs in order to help his or her child who has been diagnosed with ADHD.

©2019 Anivya Publishing (P)2019 Anivya Publishing

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Medication doesn’t cure ADHD

It can relieve symptoms while it’s being taken, but once medication stops, those symptoms come back. Also, ADHD medication helps some more than others. Some people experience dramatic improvement while others experience only modest gains. Because each person responds differently and unpredictably to medication for ADHD, its use should always be personalized to the individual and closely monitored by a doctor. When medication for ADHD is not carefully monitored, it is less effective and more risky.

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ok if you like the american accent

very monotone, sounds like he is just reading from a script with no depth or feeling. Also the narrator is american and his drone makes me want to turn off, and whilst some of the information is relevant to our health system, on the whole the book is really directed towards the American system

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understand is exactly what medications for ADHD

The first thing to understand is exactly what medications for ADHD can and can’t do. ADHD medication may help improve the ability to concentrate, control impulses, plan ahead, and follow through with tasks. However, it isn’t a magic pill that will fix all of your or your child’s problems. Even when the medication is working, a child with ADHD might still struggle with forgetfulness, emotional problems, and social awkwardness, or an adult with disorganization, distractibility, and relationship difficulties. That’s why it’s so important to also make lifestyle changes that include regular exercise, a healthy diet, and sufficient sleep.

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Help teens develop and appreciate their strength

Teens with ADHD often feel like they're letting others down or they can't do anything right. But people with ADHD have plenty of strengths. Some of their strengths go with ADHD, like quick thinking, creativity, playfulness, or spontaneity. Help teens discover their strengths and find way to use them in their everyday life. When teens use their strengths — and know a parent sees them — it can boost their self-esteem, resilience, and success.

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Avoid scolding, blaming, nagging, or lecturing

These will likely cause your teen to tune out what you say. Teens with ADHD are often sensitive to criticism. They may feel upset, angry, or hurt when criticized or punished. These strong emotions can stop them from really hearing the message you're trying to get across. Find teachable moments when you're both feeling calm.

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. Keep your parent–teen relationship positive

Be encouraging. Pay more attention to what your teen is doing well than to problems. Correct your teen in a supportive and calm way. Help teens with ADHD learn how to act or what to do before they do it. That's better than reacting after-the-fact to what they should not have done.

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Talk together about ADHD and goals.

Help your teen understand ADHD. Talking with teens about how ADHD affects them in school, at home, and with friends really helps. Show understanding. Remind your teen that having ADHD is not a fault. At the same time, be clear about what you want your teen to work on. Help teens see that it's their job to manage their attention, energy, actions, and emotions — and that you'll help. Make goals that are clear and realistic. Start by working on one thing.

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Know how ADHD affects your teen

Brush up on what you already know about ADHD. Learn all you can. This can help you feel more patient and less frustrated by your teen's behaviors. It helps you remember that teens with ADHD are not "being difficult" on purpose. Teens with ADHD can learn to manage their attention and energy. They can do it best when they have help from parents, teachers, and therapists. After listening whats inside this fat-cat audiobook i knew I'm full for having knowledgeable things that can us to guide my teens.

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nutrition advises and eating habits awareness

Prevent unhealthy eating habits by scheduling regular nutritious meals or snacks for your child no more than three hours apart. Physically, a child with ADHD needs a regular intake of healthy food; mentally, meal times are a necessary break and a scheduled rhythm to the day.
-Get rid of the junk foods in your home.
-Put fatty and sugary foods off-limits when eating out.
-Turn off television shows riddled with junk-food ads.
-Give your child a daily vitamin-and-mineral supplement.

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Tips for an ADHD child to improve social skills

"It’s hard for children with ADHD to learn social skills and social rules. You can help your child with ADHD become a better listener, learn to read people’s faces and body language, and interact more smoothly in groups. Here's some advises that we gathered inside this audiobook for that truly helps us for our child with ADHD:

-Speak gently but honestly with your child about their challenges and how to make changes.
-Role-play various social scenarios with your child. Trade roles often and try to make it fun.
-Be careful to select playmates for your child with similar language and physical skills.
-Invite only one or two friends at a time at first.
-Watch them closely while they play and have a zero-tolerance policy for hitting, pushing and yelling.
-Make time and space for your child to play, and reward good play behaviors often.

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  • Jeah Turner
  • 12-08-19

Talk together about ADHD and goals

Help your teen understand ADHD. Talking with teens about how ADHD affects them in school, at home, and with friends really helps. Show understanding. Remind your teen that having ADHD is not a fault. At the same time, be clear about what you want your teen to work on. Help teens see that it's their job to manage their attention, energy, actions, and emotions — and that you'll help. Make goals that are clear and realistic. Start by working on one thing.

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  • Kaycee Carter
  • 12-08-19

Give hands-on help.

Is your teen's room so messy she can't find her homework or her shoes? If your teen lacks organization skills because of ADHD, it doesn't help to yell or say, "clean it up!" Instead, help her learn how to clean it up. You may have to do it together at first. You may have to figure out ways to sort things and plan places for things to go. Work on it patiently together. If possible, find a way to make it fun. Know that things will probably get messy again. Plan to repeat this process frequently. It takes practice to learn a new skill.

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  • Mico Foster
  • 12-08-19

Keep up your teen's treatment for ADHD

Treatment for ADHD usually includes medicine, therapy, parent coaching, and school support. If your teen was diagnosed and treated for ADHD at a young age, his or her needs have probably changed. Work with your teen's doctor, therapist, and school team to keep identifying and meeting new needs and goals.

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  • Hailey Wright
  • 12-08-19

build social skills

Teens may not realize that ADHD can affect their relationships. If teens interrupt too often, talk too much, don't listen well, or act in ways that seem bossy or intrusive, they will put other people off. Help your teen notice when behaviors may affect friendships. Don't blame, but do say that this can be part of ADHD. Say, "I know you don't mean to interrupt. ADHD makes it hard to wait when you want to say something. And I know your feelings get hurt when your friend tells you to stop interrupting." Then help your teen think of a new skill to practice — like waiting to talk or listening longer. Be specific about how and when to try it out.

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  • Gwen Jackson
  • 11-08-19

socialization and surroundings affection

Children with ADHD often have difficulty with simple social interactions. They may struggle with reading social cues, talk too much, interrupt frequently, or come off as aggressive or “too intense.” Their relative emotional immaturity can make them stand out among children their own age, and make them targets for unfriendly teasing. As a parents i do believe that the first learnings of the behavior of our child is coming inside the home what probably they seeing inside from home will adopt and our child will showed outside. Truly I'm very thankful to have this audiobook as a guidance councilor of an ADHD disorder this meant a big pattern for me.

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  • Anne Rose Ybanez
  • 11-08-19

right food for healthy mind

Diet is not a direct cause of attention deficit disorder, but food can and does affect your child’s mental state, which in turn seems to affect behavior. Monitoring and modifying what, when, and how much your child eats can help decrease the symptoms of ADHD. As a concerned mother that encountering ADHD disorder child i truly believed that with this simple thought and advices that i found in this audiobook is really helps for us to raised my child more than i expect.

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  • Nadine Will
  • 11-08-19

simple thoughts of positivity

A smile, positive comment, or other reward from you can improve the attention, concentration and impulse control of your child with ADHD. Do your best to focus on giving positive praise for appropriate behavior and task completion, while giving as few negative responses as possible to inappropriate behavior or poor task performance. Reward your child for small achievements that you might take for granted in another child.

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  • Joyce Franco
  • 11-08-19

consequences towards well organized

Children with ADHD respond particularly well to organized systems of rewards and consequences. It’s important to explain what will happen when the rules are obeyed and when they are broken. Finally, stick to your system: follow through each and every time with a reward or a consequence.

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  • Mikel Dimitri
  • 10-08-19

encouragement of having positivity

Children with ADHD often have energy to burn. Organized sports and other physical activities can help them get their energy out in healthy ways and focus their attention on specific movements and skills. The benefits of physical activity are endless: it improves concentration, decreases depression and anxiety, and promotes brain growth. Most importantly for children with attention deficits, however, is the fact that exercise leads to better sleep, which in turn can also reduce the symptoms of ADHD.
Having this kind of disorder of your child wasn't mean that your child cannot leave having a normal life, instead its just a little attention needed for them. Thats exactly I've learned by listening.

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  • Dimitri Vegas
  • 10-08-19

best to be neat and organized

Set up your home in an organized way. Make sure your child knows that everything has its place. Lead by example with neatness and organization as much as possible.For kids with ADHD, idle time may exacerbate their symptoms and create chaos in your home. It is important to keep a child with ADHD busy without piling on so many things that the child becomes overwhelmed. With this simple but really important tips that i gathered just by listening of this audiobook I'm so thankful for having this.