The coronavirus is forcing many to suddenly work at home, posing productivity challenges for those with ADHD. See tips for a successful transition.
Category: Work and Career
It’s common for successful ADHD people to feel like a fraud, living under constant fear of being “found out.” Psychologists call this “Imposter Syndrome.” It can take a toll on your professional and personal life.
It’s tough to focus on work during a time of personal crisis, with or without ADHD. Here’s how to stay productive when your mind is going around on a “What If…?!” hamster wheel.
Have you been embarrassed at not remembering what you’ve been told, or “mis-remembering” an appointment?
The problem isn’t your memory; it’s thinking you should be relying on memory in the first place.
With ADHD, we’re sometimes faulted for impulsiveness. But the ability to make GOOD decisions very quickly is actually an asset. Read how impulsive decision-making can work to your advantage.
Should you or shouldn’t you?
A diagnosis of ADHD does not automatically entitle an employee to accommodations. How you prepare for the conversation can make all the difference.
Are you avoiding doing your job well for fear of asking for help? Take off that Superman cape; it’s ok to be merely mortal.