When I was in my mid-20s, my life changed forever.
I was diagnosed with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, which is often called ADD.
It affects a wide range of things, from getting too much sleep to being distracted at school and in social situations.
It can be disabling, but it’s also life-changing.
So, how can I help my kids cope with ADD?
And how do I use the power of play to change their lives?
I had the best life I could imagine.
My family and I had three amazing children, who were all amazing.
They loved life, loved school, loved to play outside.
I had my own personal life.
I also had a career.
But as I started to experience the stress of my job, I found myself drifting away from my kids.
I lost my mind.
I didn’t have the mental strength to deal with the challenges of my work, so I lost focus.
I became increasingly frustrated, and my kids had a hard time getting on the same page.
They were more likely to get into arguments, which were a lot more stressful than usual.
They got upset more than usual, and I was increasingly frustrated as well.
I thought, “Well, this is why my kids are so unhappy.”
But I realized that they were struggling with ADHD too.
It was very clear to me that I needed to work on changing the way I raised my children.
So I decided to give it a try.
I got a copy of the book The Mind Game, which explains how to use play and mind games to help your kids.
It’s one of the first books that really helped me understand how ADHD worked.
I found that my kids were more aware of their ADHD symptoms and were much more able to control them.
My kids have had fewer and fewer arguments with me, and the amount of stress they experience lessened.
I am able to be more involved in their lives, and they’re more involved with school.
It has really changed their lives.
And the biggest difference?
It was a completely different life.
They’re no longer struggling with their ADHD and more involved.
They’ve been able to pursue their passions and enjoy themselves, which was a huge benefit for me.
Now, I can’t wait to spend time with them and watch them grow.
So what do you do if you’re struggling with your ADHD?
I can tell you it can be frustrating.
And there are a lot of resources out there that help you through that.
But you can do it.
You can do what I did.
I’ve got the resources I need to get my life back on track.
But first, I want to talk about how ADHD works.
I was diagnosed as an ADHD patient in the 1980s, and during that time, I spent a lot in therapy.
I went through a lot, and there were some pretty scary things.
I remember thinking, “Wow, this could really affect my children.”
I wasn’t alone.
I think I also was one of many parents who had suffered with this condition.
It didn’t just affect my kids, but many other adults as well, including me.
There are many ways to help ADHD sufferers get better.
For some, it’s just getting help in the form of medications, or counseling, or behavioral therapies.
There are even ways to reduce stress in the hopes that ADHD will fade.
But for most, the only way to get better is to work at it.
And so I started by asking my wife and daughter about ADHD.
It became clear that they felt the same way.
I asked my wife, “What do you think ADHD is?”
She said, “It’s the way we are.”
And that’s how I learned about ADHD from her.
I started reading up on the condition, and she told me that she felt it all the time.
She was diagnosed in high school, when she was just 14 years old.
She started experiencing ADD at the same time as I did, and both of us have struggled with the condition ever since.
She went through all the things that I had experienced growing up: The stress of the job, the pressure of the school schedule, the stress in our relationship, the tension of the classroom.
But she also experienced it in a way that I hadn’t.
She didn’t realize she was suffering from ADHD until she was 30 years old, and now she’s an adult.
She’s a great role model for me to follow.
What we learned from her was that we needed to figure out a way to be happier.
I could see that her children were growing up more happy, and more confident, than ever before.
They even started dating and having children, and were more successful at it than she was.
And it was only in her early 20s that she had a breakdown.
She started working on a new career and had to go back to school.
And then, one