ADHD?  It’s no wonder you’re still struggling with clutter…

Most solutions for organizing and clearing clutter  don’t work for people with ADD or ADHD traits.

That’s because they operate on assumptions that are often opposite of what we need.  And they don’t take into account the traits and tendencies that we have, that keep us from easily getting through disorganization and clutter.

I’ve developed my Clear Clutter Now guide specifically for adults with Attention Deficit Disorder, who have not achieved success in breaking through their clutter using popular methods.  This one’s for you!


CLICK for FREE E-Book:
Clear Clutter Now in 6 Simple Steps


What’s different about this Clear Clutter method?

As a Senior Certified ADHD Coach, I’ve developed training and strategies for ADD / ADHD adults since 2001. I know how important customized solutions are.  No matter what your clutter tendencies, focus ability or personality is, this system for clearing clutter was designed to work with your ADD / ADHD tendencies and habits:

  • Your tendency to drift when putting something away
  • Your assumption of “I might need this someday” that makes it difficult to get rid of things
  • Your notes on scraps of paper or random pads all over the house
  • Your feeling of overwhelm that descends when you think about getting through the piles
  • Your sense of despair and futility when it just seems endless
  • Your desire to have a large block of time to devote to a clutter-clearing project before you begin
  • Your inability to get motivated to put things away
  • Your feeling that you can’t tackle this alone, but are ashamed to have anyone in to help

Download the free Clear Clutter Guide, and you’ll get my strategies and valuable training for other common ADD challenges in your life as well.

Bonnie Mincu

Senior Certified ADHD Coach
Founder, Thrive with ADD

Click the button to download it free.

In the Blog

ADHD and Shame: How to Ask Anything with Confidence

Shame and ADHD: How to Ask with Confidence

If you have to ask an intimidating person…   My last post addressed the common shame-based assumption that many people with ADD / ADHD have:  that everyone else knows something they don’t. If you avoid asking questions for fear of looking stupid, apply the strategy “Take It to Court” to quickly prove to yourself that Read post.

adhd and shame: fear of looking stupid

Shame, ADHD and the Fear of Looking Stupid

Are you sabotaging yourself because you’re ashamed to ask a question?   Many people with ADD / ADHD are afflicted with a toxic shame response that is far more self-sabotaging than simply having ADD.  If you’re one of them, and you avoid taking a necessary step to follow through, shame is likely the culprit. Sometimes Read post.

ADHD personal life distracts from work

Is it ADHD distraction when your personal life affects work?

In a personal crisis, how much spillover into work is “normal”? At what point does an inability to shut out your problems become an ADD-type focus issue? This question was on the mind of my ADHD coaching client, Daniel, who was in the process of launching a new business.  At a critical time in the Read post.