Entrepreneurship & ADD
Potential & Pitfalls
ADD / ADHD Adults are natural entrepreneurs, since we often need to do things OUR way, rather than follow traditional methods. It is believed that a much higher percentage of entrepreneurs and self-employed people are ADD than are in the working population as a whole. Our traditional abilities to hyper-focus, multi-task and think creatively are enormous strengths when in business for yourself.
But having great ideas and lots of drive do not automatically lead to success. The typical pitfalls experienced by entrepreneurs read like an ADDer’s profile: they include hyper-focus, impulsivity, poor delegation, difficulty prioritizing, over-committing, and losing focus by going in too many directions at once. Sound familiar?
In this class, we’ll go over critical components of running your own business, developing strategies that draw upon your own ADD strengths to help you stay on track.
Who Should Take this Class
This teleclass is intended for you, if you have ADD traits and are any of the following:
- Already in an entrepreneurial business
- Running an autonomous business unit or satellite office
- Responsible for generating your own clients or income
- Telecommuting or working from home
- Contemplating business independence
This class is led by Bonnie Mincu, MBA, MA, Senior Certified ADHD Coach and entrepreneur.
Notes and Audio Recording
Links to DOWNLOAD the teleclass recording and notes will be emailed to you immediately upon purchase / registration.
Ready to get out of your own way and become a successful entrepreneur?
Don’t delay and forget. DOWNLOAD NOW!
This class is led by Bonnie Mincu, MA, MBA, ADD Coach.
|CLICK HERE to download notes and audio.||Listen at your convenience|
|Length – 90 minutes||Price – $37|
In the Blog
Capture your thoughts visually to plan your project With ADHD, you’re full of ideas. But your plans just continue to swirl around in your head without turning into action. If you don’t capture your thoughts in a way you can act upon, too many ideas can just become an overwhelming distraction that keep you stuck. Read post.
How to change your words and banish ADHD shame What you say defines you. Not just to others, but to yourself. When guilt, embarrassment, or ‘not enoughness’ of ADHD slip into your conversation, you transmit insecurity and shame. Worse, you reinforce that message to yourself. But if you pause just long enough to reconsider and Read post.
How to stay professional on screen at home If you read my earlier blog post about Zoom with ADHD, you know how Zoom has allowed us to go from in-person meetings to entirely virtual workplaces. But what I didn’t mention was the challenge a disembodied group on the screen can present for an ADHD brain. Read post.