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  • Added by My Identity Doctor
    When I was 21, I was diagnosed with ADHD. Like many women with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, I have the primarily inattentive subtype—or, ADHD that has more symptoms associated with inattention than hyperactivity. Also like many girls and women, I learned to compensate for my ADHD symptoms to the point that it went undiagnosed until my twenties, when I was in university and finally began to truly struggle. ADHD is not just for children: 30 to 60% of children with ADHD continue to experience symptoms into adulthood, and 4.4% of adults have diagnosed ADHD, though the numbers are likely to be much higher. [ Read More
  • Added by My Identity Doctor
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    Kerri wearing On my personal blog, I write a lot about my experiences with learning issues and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, better known as ADHD.  While learning disabilities or learning-related issues are in their own way very misunderstood, simply through people just not knowing what they are (for instance: I am able to learn—I learn differently!), ADHD has its own myths and misconceptions that are very prevalent in society.
    How can you have ADHD? You’re not hy