ADHD, Predominantly Inattentive Subtype
This video describes the Predominantly Inattentive Subtype of Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). ADHD is characterized by symptoms of inattention and/or hyperactivity including impulsivity, fidgeting, irritability, forgetfulness, anxiety, mood swings, limited attention span, trouble focusing, excitability, and boredom. ADHD has three subtypes: Predominantly Inattentive Presentation, Predominantly Hyperactive/Impulsive Presentation, and Combined Presentation. The Predominantly Inattentive Subtype has nine symptom criteria: failing to pay attention, trouble sustaining attention, does not listen when spoken to directly, does not follow through with instructions, trouble organizing tasks, does not like tasks that require sustained mental effort, losing items needed to complete tasks, easily distracted, and forgetful. Several symptoms need to be present before the age of 12 to qualify for the diagnosis. Clear evidence that the symptoms interfere with functioning is required.
Subtypes are mutually exclusive and jointly (collectively) exhaustive. If an individual has a mental health diagnosis that contains subtypes, they would be assigned one and only one subtype. Only one subtype can ever be assigned (mutually exclusive, having one rules out the others) and one subtype must be assigned (jointly exhaustive, the subtypes cover all of the possible presentations). The term “specify whether” indicates a subtype is required. Specifiers may be mutually exclusive, but are not always. The may also be jointly exhaustive, however, they are not in every case. Specifiers usually provide more information about course (e.g. in remission), severity (e.g. mild, moderate, severe, extreme), or descriptive features (e.g. in a controlled environment). The terms “specify if” or “specify” are used to indicate a specifier may be assigned.
Signs, Symptoms, and Treatment of ADHD in Children
Dr. Dehra Harris, a pediatric psychiatrist with Washington University at St. Louis Children’s Hospital discusses the signs and symptoms in ADHD in children.
Parents often ask me, “Is ADHD overdiagnosed?” That’s a tough question to answer. Many factors affect a child’s attention, making ADHD a complicated diagnosis. We follow standards and strict procedures to assess symptoms of ADHD and accurately diagnose the condition. If you see signs your child Is struggling in school or other aspects of life because of attention, talk to a trusted physician.
When you talk to your pediatrician, it is likely they will recommend involving the school and obtaining classroom assessments. Historically, ADHD has been more commonly diagnosed in boys, largely because boys often present disruptive behaviors that are easy to identify in the classroom. The inattentive type of ADHD is harder to identify in both boys and girls. In these circumstances, the child is more of a daydreamer who is missing concepts in the classroom because he or she is focused on something else.
Many parents are conflicted about whether or not to give their child medication to treat ADHD. Medication is a very personal decision, and there are a few natural remedies you can try before pursuing other options. These include:
- Changing diet by avoiding food dyes and preservatives
- Addressing sleep issues
While natural remedies for children with ADHD can help, they do not always work. When deciding whether to try ADHD medications, remember: these medicines have been used for over 50 years. When used correctly, they are very safe and effective.
If you suspect your child is displaying symptoms of ADHD, talk to your pediatrician. If you have additional concerns, they can help you decide when it’s time to connect with a specialist who works with more complicated cases.
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Attention Disorders Q&A
Learn more about #attentiondisorders from Jodi Peterson, CPNP on this episode of #PhoenixChildrensLive! #FacebookLive
The pediatric Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) Program consists of two clinics: ADHD Diagnostic Clinic and ADHD Medication Management Clinic. These clinics ensure comprehensive care for the child and support the primary care physician and patient family.
Inattentive ADHD symptoms
A requested video about the specific videos.
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The Symptoms of ADHD: Inattentive Type
I was diagnosed with adhd about a year ago. And what a whirlwind that is has been learning everything I can on Adult ADHD. I have the inattentive type of adhd and boy is it fun. Inattentive type adhd is different that the hyperactive type. It is also known as ADD. It isn't as obvious to spot the inattentive subtype of adhd and therefore many people don't know they have ADHD!!! well i'm here to tell you..you might have it. Just kidding...but am i? I never considered myself as having a mental health disorder...but have it i do. Here in this video I simply list the main symptoms of Adhd Inattentive type, and hope you might find some good nuggets of truth to help you in your own journey! Stay tuned for next week when I share the other side of adhd which is the Hyperactive type of adhd. Oh, and you can be both..that's a thing. So exciting.
A Few Of My Favorite (ADHD) Things:
FitBit Versa 2 (helps me stay on track!)
Amazon Echo (recently got it, and love the verbal aspect)
Bullet Journal Method:
Bullet Journal Starter Kit:
My Favorite Reads For ADHD and Inspiration!
Delivered from Distraction:
Driven to Distraction:
Change your Brain:
Feel Better Fast:
Youre A Badass:
Think and Grow Rich:
How To Be A Bawse (loved this one so much, I have pages of notes)
Suppliments I take!
The Genius Brand (Only tried 2 and love them so far)
Garden Of Life (My go to Vitamins)
Carlson Fish Oil (My Go to Fish Oil)
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Watch More Videos:
Hitting Rock Bottom
Adult ADHD Diagnosis
ADHD/First Doctor Visit
#inattentiveadhd #adhd #adultadhd #ardellevision
Welcome to Hidden ADHD - Inattentive Symptoms 2/3
Inattentive symptoms are common for adults with Hidden ADHD. Keep watching as we go through these different inattentive symptoms.
Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) – Pediatrics | Lecturio
This video “Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)” is part of the Lecturio course “Pediatrics” ► WATCH the complete course on
► LEARN ABOUT:
- Different types of ADHD
- Combinded Type
- Inattentive Type
- Hyperactive-Impulsive Type
- ADHD Genetics
- Genetics Syndromes with ADHD
- ADHD Environmental Risk Factors
- Clinical Presentation of ADHD
► THE PROF:
Your tutor is Brian Alverson, MD. He is the Director for the Division of Pediatric Hospital Medicine at Hasbro Children's Hospital and Associate Professor of Pediatrics at Brown University in Providence, RI. He has been active in pediatric education and research for 15 years and has won over 25 teaching awards at two Ivy League Medical Schools. Dr. Alverson has extensive experience in preparing students for the USMLE exams and has test writing experience as well.
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Adult ADHD: Mayo Clinic Radio
Dr. Robert Wilfahrt, a family medicine physician at Mayo Clinic, discusses ADHD in adults. Dr. Wilfahrt is also a content editor and board member for the Mayo Clinic Health Letter.
To learn more about adult ADHD, visit:
ADHD Symptoms Differ For Boys And Girls
Thomas Milam, M.D., of Carilion Clinic's Psychiatry and Behavioral Medicine provides perspective for parents and teachers about Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) in kids.
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD/ADD) - causes, symptoms & pathology
What is ADHD? ADHD and ADD are synonymous terms used to describe when a child displays symptoms related to not being able to pay attention or is overly active and impulsive. Find more videos at
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Medical disclaimer: Knowledge Diffusion Inc (DBA Osmosis) does not provide medical advice. Osmosis and the content available on Osmosis's properties (Osmosis.org, YouTube, and other channels) do not provide a diagnosis or other recommendation for treatment and are not a substitute for the professional judgment of a healthcare professional in diagnosis and treatment of any person or animal. The determination of the need for medical services and the types of healthcare to be provided to a patient are decisions that should be made only by a physician or other licensed health care provider. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified healthcare provider with any questions you have regarding a medical condition.
ADHD: What parents need to know about attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
Learn more about pediatricians from Children's Hospital of Wisconsin:
Many parents have questions about attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and are looking for guidance on how to identify it and care for a child with the disorder. We interviewed Dr. Barbara Calkins on Periscope today so she could share what parents need to know about ADHD. This interview was conducted by Korre Johnson, digital engagement manager, at Children's Hospital of Wisconsin.
Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder: Mayo Clinic Radio
Pediatrician Dr. Rachel Lynch discusses attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) in children.
ADHD Inattentive Subtype in a Minute
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People with the Inattentive Subtype of ADHD have a lot of difficulty paying attention or staying focused, often lose track of things and are forgetful in day-to-day activities. In today’s One Minute Diagnosis video, I will talk about the clues clinicians use to recognize Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder: Inattentive Subtype. Thanks for watching. - Dr. Ben Michaelis
One Minute Diagnosis is a series of short videos where Dr. Ben Michaelis talks about the most common mental health issues affecting Americans.
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ABOUT DR. BEN MICHAELIS:
America is in the midst of an identity crisis. Our country is more polarized now than ever before. In the midst of the divisions that are tearing apart personal relationships and calling into question what it means to be an American we need a steady voice to provide perspective, balance, and compassion to help heal these psychological wounds. America and Americans need a therapist. That therapist is Dr. Ben Michaelis.
Ben Michaelis, Ph.D., is a clinical and media psychologist, popular keynote speaker, blogger for The Huffington Post and Psychology Today, and the author of Your Next Big Thing: Ten Small Steps to Get Moving and Get Happy.
Through his dynamic keynote talks, and television appearances Dr. Michaelis shares his wisdom about authenticity, balance, purpose, presence and problem-solving in both work and personal life.
In his private practice, Dr. Michaelis uses a blend of psychotherapy and coaching to help his clients become more present, proactive, and authentic in navigating the ever-changing landscape of work and personal life. Dr. Michaelis has worked with a wide array of patients, including CEOs, politicians, entrepreneurs, authors, actors, musicians, and artists.
Dr. Michaelis is the author of numerous popular and scholarly articles. He is frequently featured as a mental health expert on various national television and radio programs such as on The Today Show, Fox News, MSNBC, The Hallmark Channel’s Home & Family, and publications including O The Oprah Magazine, Parents magazine, Entertainment Weekly, Washington Post, Women’s Health, Glamour, and Redbook, as well as many others.
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Different Types of ADHD : Inattentive ADHD
From the ADHD Information Library at with Dr. Doug Cowan, a therapist who has helped hundreds of families to understand and overcome the challenges of ADHD in children, teenagers, and adults. Inattentive ADHD. Working memory deficits. Winnie the Pooh type of ADHD.
This video is just one part of our Success with ADHD parent training course that can help you to be more successful at parenting your ADHD student, and raising them to be successful as adults! This course is available for a limited time for just $37 per month - which is much less than meeting with Dr. Cowan in person - and gives you tons of information! To learn more about this online video driven course, click here: We also offer a parenting course for parents of ADHD children and teenagers called Success with ADHD. And really, about 80% of the information will also help adults with ADHD as well. The course covers the fundamentals of ADHD, treatment options, and other medical and clinical information. But then it goes on from there with parenting issues, performance ideas, school tips, getting a child out the door in the morning tips, ways to keep your brain healthy for your entire life tips, how to make our ADHD diet and eating program work for you, and much more!
This video is a part of our Success with ADHD parent training course that can help you to be even more successful at parenting your ADHD student, and raising them to be successful as adults! This course is available for a limited time at a very special price - which is much less than meeting with Dr. Cowan in person - and the parenting course will give you lots of ideas and wisdom, and tons of information! To learn more about this online video driven course, click here:
ADHD in Adulthood: The Signs You Need to Know
Watch the rest of this video series FOR FREE here:
ADHD in adulthood is often misdiagnosed. Here are the signs you need to know - straight from a leading psychologist.
In this interview, Dr. Judy answers...
- How common is ADHD in adulthood?
- What is the difference between adult ADHD and ADD?
- What are some common misconceptions when it comes to adults who either believe they have ADHD or have received the diagnosis of ADHD?
- What percent of children recover from ADHD and what percent of people have it in adulthood?
- A lot of adults think they have ADHD. When does it go from being a lack of attention to full-blown adult ADHD?
Dr. Judy and Kyle's discussion provides eye-opening insight to the adult ADHD diagnosis and treatment.
ABOUT THE SERIES:
Attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) in adulthood can hold you or someone you love back in all areas of life.
From causing relationship issues to interfering with work productivity, and even to co-occurring with other mental health issues like substance abuse, anxiety, and depression, adult ADHD is pervasive—especially when it goes undiagnosed.
Millions of adults are living with attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder. Without education or treatment, ADHD can lead to chronic fatigue, anxiety, disorganization, and issues at work and at home. This series provides the education and solutions needed to better manage adult ADHD and ultimately live a more productive, happier life.
Girls & Women with ADHD: Presented by Meghan Miller, Ph.D.
Girls & Women with ADHD: Presented by Meghan Miller, Ph.D.
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) - Symptoms, Causes & Treatment
For information like symptoms of ADHD, ADHD test, etc., watch this video of #GoodHealthAndHomeopathy by Dr. Mukesh Batra, Padma Shri recipient (Homeopathy) and Founder - Dr. Batra’s.
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Nearly 20% of children have some form of ADHD, which might range from mild to severe. Males are almost three times more likely than females to be diagnosed with this condition. ADHD in children can be diagnosed as early as when they are seven years old. Let’s learn more about this condition.
Attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) is one of the most commonly diagnosed disorders in children, which can also affect adults. Interestingly, adults who have ADHD disorder are diagnosed when they find out their children have ADHD. Thus, the problem is found to be running in families.
Some of the ADHD symptoms include leaving tasks halfway, frequently moving from one uncompleted activity to another, lack of focus, being unorganized, etc. Constitutional homeopathy for ADHD treatment has proven to improve child development and behavioral skills.
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Could You Have Inattentive ADHD and Not Know It? ???? 10 Signs ☑️
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Many people are surprised to learn they have ADD after many years of struggling to stay organised, consistent and punctual. Not all cases are easy to diagnose because many people with ADHD don't display traits of hyperactivity, which can leave many left behind and ruled out. If you suspect you have any of the symptoms, it may be worthwhile getting a psychiatry specialist to examine you for peace of mind.
#AdhdSymptoms #AttentionDeficitDisorder #InattentiveAdhd
Adult ADHD in Men Compared to ADHD in Women , ADHD in Adults
Attention Deficit Hyperactive Disorder (ADHD) is often characterized by inattentiveness, impulsivity and hyperactivity. While this characterization may be at times true, its basis in public perception belies its truth. To be sure, not all persons with ADHD exhibit the same characteristics, and often times the symptoms display themselves in many different forms.
That men and women exhibit different behavioral signs of ADHD is well documented; statistics show a dramatic dichotomy between the diagnosis rates of adolescent boys and girls with ADHD. The valley between the boys' and girls' rate of diagnosis can largely be attributed to the expectations and gender roles of young males and females. Young males have, to a large extent, been conditioned to question authority and assert their perceived control.
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We want to thank all the following YouTubers and Channels which have addressed
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of care for ADHD in Adults:
What It's Like Living with ADHD
The Worst and Best Jobs People for ADD ADHD
How to Recognize Adult ADHD Symptoms
Adults with ADHD: What Do We Know? What Do They Need?
Inside the adult ADHD brain
McGovern Institute for Brain Research at MIT
Adult ADD/ADHD Documentary
Adults with ADD
3 Quick Steps to Stop Negative Thinking Now! | CYBCYL with Daniel Amen and Tana Amen
Dr. Daniel Amen
ADHD as an Adult: How is it Different?
In the past everyone used to consider ADHD to be something that only affected children. Many professionals even believed that children who had been diagnosed with ADHD would later grow out of it. We now know that that is completely false, and ADHD is something that will be part of our entire life. ADHD can even present differently in adults versus children, and therefore can go undiagnosed for long periods of time. Here's more info on what ADHD is and how it’s diagnosed.
ADHD (Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder) is a persistent pattern of inattention and/or hyperactivity-impulsivity that interferes with functioning or development. It is categorized by the number of symptoms one has in both the inattention and hyperactivity/impulsivity categories. So let’s talk about inattention first:
A person must have at least 6 of these following symptoms and these symptoms must have persisted for at least 6 months to a degree that is inconsistent with developmental level and that negatively impacts their social or occupational functioning.
1. Often fails to pay attention to detail and makes careless mistakes
2. Has difficulty holding attention in tasks or hobbies
3. Does not seem to listen when spoken to directly...
The second category is hyperactivity and impulsivity, and again they must show at least 6 (5 if they are 17 and older) of the following symptoms. They also note that these symptoms cannot be just because someone is being oppositional or hostile towards someone else.
1. Will often fidget with or taps hands or feet or squirms in their seat.
2. Will often leave their seat during times when remaining seated is expected.
3. Often runs out or climbs in situations where it is inappropriate (in adults this may be limited to feeling restless).. Now let’s get into how it can be different in adults, and why many people are not getting properly diagnosed with ADHD until they are much older. First I think it’s important to know that all adults who are diagnosed with ADHD had it as a child, they just never got a proper diagnosis, and may have struggled in school without support as a result. Which, I have to be honest, is always upsetting for me to read about because children can grow up believing that they are stupid, lazy, or never going to fit in. If they understood what was going on they could have learned tools and techniques to better manage it.
Adults with ADHD may have trouble at work, change jobs frequently, and not feel very fulfilled with their work. They could also tend to smoke cigarettes, abuse alcohol with more frequency, and struggle with other mental health issues (most common are anxiety and depression). There are also reports that adults with ADHD get a lot of speeding tickets, aren’t good at saving money, and over salt their food. They also tend to struggle with relationships and due to their impulsiveness, often get married multiple times. Now obviously as I go through these traits know that everyone is going to be different, but these are some of the signs and symptoms that research over the years has shown.
There are many therapeutic techniques and tools you can use to help you better manage the symptoms. CBT has been the most researched and supported treatment, and here are some of the basic tools people find helpful 1. Setting small goals/tasks each and every day 2. Setting a timer so that you know how long you have to keep doing that thing, and then you get to do something else 3. Have a reward system for yourself where you get something you want (ie. watching that amazing youtube video you saw in your feed) as soon as you complete one task. 4. Establish a routine that you can follow most days 5. Come up with distraction tools and techniques that you can do (ie. doodling while in meetings to keep you focused). 6. Be kind to yourself. Behavioral changes take time and practice, and some days you may just be too tired to do it all. Just keep trying and know that it will get better and easier.
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