In this article, I’ll be looking at the Australian ADHD Professionals Association (AADPA) – a resource for ADHD practitioners, psychiatrists, consultants and coaches who treat and support those with ADHD.
Lou is an advocate for accepting people with ADHD in society and removing the stigma that surrounds the disorder. Thriving with ADHD provides coaching for adults and children diagnosed with ADHD, as well as their family members, co-workers and friends.
As specialised ADHD and Executive Function coaches, Jonathan and Monica put particular emphasis on topics including time management, sleep, motivation, relationships and productivity at work, to name a few.
After gathering a number of articles on ADHD Resources in Australia, I’m now building a list of ADHD Coaches in Australia. In my first article, I’m highlighting Beyond the Maze, which was founded by Paula Burgess, a mother of a child with ADHD who built a business and community around helping others in the same situation.
Below is a link to download the presentation I provided at the Psych Scene Masterclass on February 2nd and 3rd,
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There are a plethora of online resources on how to cope with ADHD, an Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder affecting both children and adults. To save you time and effort, in this article, I’ve compiled a list of the best resources that will help you to deal effectively with this condition. This is more than information; these are tools people with ADHD can use to better manage their lives.
When it comes to ADHD Resources in Australia, in addition to the dedicated organizations and groups that I’ve reviewed, there are also dedicated practitioners who provide helpful resources and bring greater awareness to ADHD. Much like my own efforts to raise awareness of adult ADHD, Dr. Alison (Sally) Poulton has been working tirelessly to bring greater awareness and understanding to those affected by childhood ADHD.
Many adults experience the symptoms but may not know they have ADHD. ADHD is a neurodevelopmental disorder that begins in childhood, and according to most of the current literature, about 50% of adults continue to exhibit the symptoms.
Many adults experience the symptoms but may not know they have ADHD. ADHD is a lifelong condition and some adults may not be aware that some of their problems may be due to symptomology of ADHD or due to the fact that one has not learnt to successfully navigate these issues.