The 74-minute “Thrive with ADD” Audio Workshop is designed for both entertaining listening and self-study. It is presented with the understanding that every ADD – AD/HD adult is unique, and will require their own set of strategies that work with their ADD traits and tendencies.

After each topic, a series of thought questions are posed for you to answer about yourself. These will help you start to create your own best strategies for areas that are challenging to you.

Knowledge gained in the audio workshop builds, so it’s best to first listen to it all the way through. Because each topic is on a separate audio track, it will be easy to re-listen to your most relevant sections.

AUDIO TRACKS
PART I: ADD OVERVIEW

  1. Introduction
  2. Overview and Traits
  3. Terminology and Concepts
  4. Challenges to Focus
  5. Hyper-Focus
  6. Habits and Rituals
  7. ADD-Influenced Beliefs
  8. Modalities

PART II: WORK. TASKS, PROJECTS & STUDY

  1. Introduction to Part II
  2. Mundane Tasks: Do, Dump or Delegate
  3. Details
  4. Follow-Through
  5. Structure and Environment
  6. Distraction
  7. Clutter
  8. Perfection / Procrastination
  9. Multi-Tasking
  10. Time Management / Time Sense
  11. For More Information

Return to Audio Recording Product Page

In the Blog

The Simple Trick of Organized ADHD People

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 meetings, Read post.

Ability for Impulsive Action an ADHD Asset

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.

Is Motivation Over-Rated?

You’ve probably noticed that the word “should” isn’t especially motivating. No surprise – Our ADD / ADHD brain-wiring doesn’t respond to what we ‘should’ do.  Unless we’re really interested in a task, we have a pretty hard time staying focused on it for any great length of time.  Sometimes, we require the stimulus of a Read post.