By the time my son was 4 years old, I had begun to notice that my son had ADHD symptoms.
When he was 2, his mother was diagnosed with ADHD, which meant she was having trouble with her job and getting her homework done.
By 5, my son began to feel anxious and overwhelmed, and was becoming irritable and aggressive.
At around the same time, he started experiencing severe mood swings, a new fear of strangers, and an inability to concentrate and focus.
At this point, I started having concerns about his long-term well-being.
I knew I needed to address his ADHD before he developed into an adult.
After I did, I decided that my family’s efforts to provide him with a quality education were worth the sacrifice.
My son is now a highly successful student, who spends about 20 percent of his time on homework, according to a study published in 2015 by the American Psychological Association.
And he is doing great academically.
He’s a highly competitive student who’s excelled academically and in sports, and he’s also on track to be an accountant and an economist by the time he’s 30.
But what I didn’t realize until my son finally got a diagnosis of ADHD is that he was also developing an emotional disorder that’s been associated with ADHD.
When my son first came to me, he had very little to say about his ADHD symptoms, except for his usual rambling about wanting to be a “super-hero” and his desire to play with guns and dolls.
But after he was diagnosed, he began to exhibit anxiety, agitation, and poor impulse control.
He started to get irritable, and I noticed that he began exhibiting poor impulse controls and his behavior started to become more erratic.
The first time he started to act out, he’d come home from school with a bad temper and angry outbursts.
By the end of the school year, he was still in the throes of his tantrums.
As his behavior became more erratic, I noticed a decrease in the quality of his work, and my son became less motivated to do well in school.
In fact, he stopped taking on new assignments altogether.
It wasn’t until we went to my son’s pediatrician that we realized that he had ADHD.
He had a doctor’s note, and we decided to follow the recommendations of the American Academy of Pediatrics, which says that ADHD is a neurodevelopmental disorder.
This means that there is a “disease of the brain.”
It’s a disease that’s a brain disease.
There is a genetic component to it, but the underlying genetics are still unknown.
There’s no cure for ADHD, and treatment is often very challenging, but it’s something that can be addressed.
I started looking for ways to help my son with his ADHD.
The way to help him is to support his school work and academic achievement.
My first step was to help educate my son.
I was working with a group of parents who had a strong connection to their child, and they were all very supportive.
I encouraged them to look at what their child was doing, and to help me with the diagnosis.
My primary concern was that my child needed to be able to learn, and so I was helping him with his work.
I also helped him to find appropriate activities to do while he was in school, so that he would be able, at the end, to do what he wanted to do.
I didn`t want to limit him too much, and after my son started taking on more school work, I made him an annual activity that he could participate in.
That’s when I noticed he was getting better.
He would say to me over and over again, “I can’t do this anymore, Mom, I can’t, Mom.
I have to take more time.”
After I began to see him more actively participating in activities that he liked, my wife and I began talking more about his needs.
We started to talk about helping him to get out of his classroom so he could take part in other activities and to get away from his family.
We talked about working with his teachers to help them better manage their classroom time, to make sure that they have more time to spend with him, to help ease the stress that he felt as a result of not being able to do his homework.
I became aware that our son wasn’t the only one who was struggling with ADHD and felt that it was something that needed to change.
He was also struggling with depression and anxiety.
I wanted to be there for him as he worked through his anxiety and depression.
I began seeing my son in therapy.
This is where my ADHD got really complicated.
I saw that he didn’t have any clear symptoms that were consistent with ADHD symptoms because he didn`s been taught to think of ADHD as a mental disorder.
So when I saw him in therapy, he felt like he was going through a roller coaster. He thought