ADHD-ADD

Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) is a developmental disorder and the most common mental disorder diagnosed in children, although it affects adults as well. ADHD or ADD makes it extremely difficult for children or adults to concentrate and function well in classroom or work settings, as well as at home or in social areas. There is some controversy on ADHD as some believe children are misdiagnosed and there is some debate on treatment methods. Some insist that ADHD must be treated medically while others claim it can be cured by change of diet alone. Whatever your opinion, many have found medication, behavior modification, natural treatments or a combination to be effective to help cure the disorder.
Read articles, explore new research and join the discussion on ADHD-ADD. Health Guide Info writers include professionals, parents and teachers who share their insight and experience. Whether you want to check your symptoms, are looking into treatment methods, or know a child or loved one diagnosed with ADHD you’re sure to find the article you’re looking for.

Adult in Adults: Causes, Symptoms, Diagnosis and Treatment

ADHD affects adults and children somewhat differently, because an adult with the disorder has often spent his or her life adapting to and coping with the symptoms. For adults, ADHD can lead to poor relationships with friends and family, and difficulty coping at work, but treatment is available.

Diagnosing ADHD in Adults: Recognizing the Symptoms

Although attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) is sometimes viewed as a childhood problem, adults also suffer from the many defining characteristics of this condition. The problem lies in recognizing the signs and getting a proper diagnosis. Read on for a clearer picture of adult ADHD.

The ADHD Brain: Shedding Light on Telling Studies

Researchers have taken advantage of exceptionally revealing brain scanning technologies to thoroughly study the abnormal construction and chemistry in the brains of children and adults who have ADHD versus those who don’t. Here, we’ll discuss two very telling studies and their implications.