Thank you for subscribing to our newsletter!
In the near future, you’ll start receiving our “Thrive with ADD” email newsletter, and announcements of resources for ADD Adults.
They will come from THRIVE WITH ADD or email@example.com. If your email server blocks unknown group emails, please configure your mailbox to allow receipt of group emails from these addresses.
And if you wish to unsubscribe at any time, subscription management is available at the bottom of any email from us.
“CLEAR CLUTTER NOW in 6 SIMPLE STEPS” Strategy Guide
- If you’ve already signed up for it, check your email. Our free ADD-friendly guide for clearing clutter will arrive by email, one step at a time, every other day for six days. You can download the entire guide at once through the link given at the top of each email.
- If you would like to receive it: You can get this free guide right away. Just go to Thrive with ADD’s homepage at www.thrivewithadd.com and type your name and email address in the pink box. Then look in your email.
We look forward to providing you with strategies and effective solutions to help with the challenges of Adult ADD. Your feedback is welcome!
Thrive with ADD Coach and Founder
In the Blog
The dubious benefits of fidget spinners for ADHD One of my readers, Drew, emailed me today: “What do you think about fidget spinners? Can they really help with ADHD?” I admit I drew a blank, because I hadn’t heard of fidget spinners.As an excuse, for months now, I’ve been knee deep in creating my Productivity Read post.
Forget about your memory! Have you been embarrassed at not remembering what you’re told at work? Have you had to admit that you “mis-remembered” an appointment? Your problem isn’t your memory. It’s the belief that you should be relying on memory in the first place. Many with ADD / ADHD don’t take notes in Read post.
Sometimes changing course quickly is the best decision We’ve always heard that we should stick to what we start, follow through, and strive to meet our goals. With ADD / ADHD traits, we may have heard that advice more often than most. Because, honestly, “staying the course” is usually not what we tend to do. Read post.