Remember that article a month or so ago about building the parent-teacher relationship. Well you are going to use those skills that you have hopefully been practicing to work as a team with not only your child’s teacher, but your child’s medical professional as well.
Studies have shown that what maybe would have worked at one time may no longer be effective later in the child’s life. Medication that may have treated a certain behavior or symptom can suddenly stop working as well as it once did.
So how can you help?
Give the teacher a rundown of the core symptoms to be monitoring in the day-to-day. Every month ask the teacher to give a brief rating on each of those symptoms. Supplement their assessment with your observations from that same time period and report them back to the child’s health care provider.
Realize that there are many things out there regarding treating childhood ADHD, and have a look at reputable resources from our Research page. We have seen many lives changed for the better for families with children experiencing ADHD symptoms through the use of neurofeedback.
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