Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder

There are three core types of ADHD: inattention, hyperactivity and impulsivity. It is important to understand that attentional problems are actually a result of not being able to regulate attention, not just being unable to pay attention. Over focusing can be a major problem as well.

Recent research has indicated there may be a causal link between exposure to EMF pollution and the development of ADD and ADHD. Making a concerted effort to control the amount of EMF pollution in your home may limit and even eradicate symptoms of ADHD observed in both children and adults.

Symptoms of Inattention may include:

  • Distracted easily form the task at hand by noises or things going on around them
  • Looking around frequently
  • Staying focused on one activity
  • Daydreaming
  • Not focusing on speaker when spoken to
  • Unable to remember verbal instructions
  • Misinterpreting instructions
  • Unable to pay attention to details
  • Completing work without being reminded
  • Losing things
  • Difficulty organizing belongings and work
  • Difficulty starting things
  • Forgetting normal routines

Symptoms of Hyperactivity may include:

  • Fidgeting and squirming
  • Problems remaining seated
  • Talking excessively and at inappropriate times
  • Often running and climbing
  • Stands instead of sitting at the table
  • Unable to settle into a quiet activity
  • Constantly on the go
  • Frequently handling or touching objects

Symptoms of Impulsivity may include:

  • Butting into conversations
  • Blurting out answers in the classroom
  • Beginning work before instructions given
  • Disturbing others who are playing
  • Grabbing others belongings
  • Touching, grabbing hitting others
  • Problems waiting for turn or standing in line
  • Making impulsive decisions

The symptoms of the ADHD sub-types can change significantly with age. Hyperactivity and impulsivity may decrease or be channeled differently as the person ages. This is one of the reasons why in the past it was thought that children outgrew ADHD in their adolescence. New research has shown that problems with executive functioning can be more of a problem than attention, hyperactivity and impulsiveness, especially in later life. Unfortunately, executive functioning skills are required more in adulthood and can often become a major issue for many adults diagnosed with ADHD.














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