Effective Parenting Helps Kids with ADD
Here are reviews of some trusted resources to give you help in raising your children with ADD. I have given a brief overview of the article with the link.
Superparenting for ADD: An Innovative Approach to Raising Your Distracted Child Review
Through interactions with others we often get the idea that people with ADD, especially children, are the sum of their problems. If we take a closer look at the problems, and see the flip side, also known as the mirror traits, we can see that what some people see as a problem, others see as an opportunity. That hyperactive child has a lot of energy. Energy is a good thing! The child who is not following instructions and doing the job his way can also be termed as highly creative. A stubborn child can become a persistent adult who can push a difficult project to its conclusion. Mirror traits help us take another look at what our traits can mean for us.
The book is easy to read and engaging. It has a lot of information that is presented simply. Superparenting for ADD: An Innovative Approach to Raising Your Distracted Child is a powerful tool to help parents’ advocacy skills become even more finely honed. Too often, we hear other people’s opinions of our child when he is not at his best. These opinions can color the way we see our child. Dr. Edward Hallowell and Dr. Peter S. Jensen want us to see our children with ADD as bundles of talent and potential. Most of all, they want us to love these kids extravagantly and enable the children to open their natural gifts to live their best possible lives.
Learn about LDOnline, a website dedicated to providing practical, well written and relevant information about both ADD/ADHD and Learning Disabilities. Find resources that are tailored to your needs!
Understood Website Review
Understood.org is a wonderful resource! They have thousands of resources for folks with attention difficulties and learning problems. This applies to many people with Attention Deficit Disorder, since learning disabilities and ADD tend to travel together. Kids who have one, often have the other.
Build a safe haven for your child at home. Give them a firm foundation by setting limits and enforcing them with caring and compassion. Home is the place where a child can go and know that they are loved extravagantly. How adults see the world depends a great deal to do with the experiences that they had when they were small. When a child has a feeling that he is loved, it can affect the entire trajectory of his life. School can be a tough time. Don’t let the world beat your child down. Learn what you can do to be a strong advocate. When you have reliable information about parenting a child with Attention Deficit Disorder, it is a lot easier to be an effective advocate.
12 Rules for Parenting a Child with ADHD
Parenting Kids with ADHD: 16 Tips to Tackle Common Challenges
Related links: The Related Links below this article may be of interest to you. These articles on this site are provided for information and are not written by a medical expert. There is no actual or implied endorsement of the BellaOnline article from any professional or organization that is referenced in these articles.
NEWSLETTER: I invite you to subscribe to our free weekly newsletter. This gives you all of the updates to the ADD site. Fill in the blank below the article with your email address - which is never passed on beyond this site. We never sell or trade your personal information.
There are times when I recommend an item related to my article and add an Amazon link, so that you can check it out. I am an Amazon Associate, and when you purchase an item after clicking on my link, I do make a commission for purchases made through that link.
You Should Also Read:
AD/HD Homework Challenges Transformed
The Hidden Curriculum Revised and Expanded Review
Delivered from Distraction Book Review
Editor's Picks Articles
Top Ten Articles
Content copyright © 2018 by Connie Mistler Davidson. All rights reserved.
This content was written by Connie Mistler Davidson. If you wish to use this content in any manner, you need written permission. Contact Connie Mistler Davidson for details.