Please note that this is an eBook. The Paperback Version can be bought on the Amazon platform by clicking here
IT IS NOT YOUR TEEN"S FAULT
Parents tend to assume that their teenage Children will outgrow their ADHD symptoms as they grow older. But today’s research has shown that most kids do not outgrow ADHD when they reach adolescence, and most teens don’t outgrow ADHD when they become young adults.
In fact Teens with ADHD face a unique set of challenges as puberty aggravates their symptoms with challenging high school classes and taxes their executive functions as they fight for independence.
Symptoms of ADHD in teens are similar to those of ADHD in children. They include:
- Poor concentration
During teen years, especially as the hormonal changes of adolescence are going on and the demands of school and extracurricular activities are increasing, ADHD symptoms may get worse
This workbook will
- Help teens face the challenge of navigating the struggles of ADHD.
- Teach teens how to identify the triggers for their ADHD.
- Help them learn to identify the cause of their negative behaviors but will also teach how to instantly control them.
- Has action-based activities to help establish morning routines, make homework charts, develop better ways to express themselves when they're upset, and much more.
- Ways to self-regulate and organize, so that they can handle any obstacle, freeing up time and energy for them to enjoy being a teenager!
- And much much more
ADHD Symptoms like inattention, impulsivity, distractibility, disorganization, and, in some cases, hyperactivity could become a thing of the past as long as they follow the lessons presented in this workbook. This workbook promises to help your Teen anticipate pitfalls, improve social skills, encourage good nutrition, and set boundaries and stick to them, plus get them ready to focus on the positive, focus on the present, and much, much more.
About the Author:
About the Author:
Amelia Knight loves children. Her niece, Emma, who has Autism and ADHD is the apple of her eye. She is embarking on a program to learn about Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA) and wants to help kids with Autism and Special Needs thrive