Healing ADD: The Breakthrough Program That Allows You to See and Heal the 6 Types of ADD
Daniel G. Amen
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
Attention Deficit Disorder (ADD) is a national health crisis that continues to grow—yet it remains one of the most misunderstood and incorrectly treated illnesses today. Now, using breakthrough diagnostic techniques, Dr. Daniel Amen has discovered that there are six distinct types of ADD, each requiring a different treatment.
With recommendations for prescription drugs, nutraceutical therapy, cognitive reprogramming, parenting and educational strategies, biofeedback, self-hypnosis and more, Dr. Amen’s revolutionary approach provides a treatment program that can lead sufferers of ADD to a normal, peaceful, and fully functional life.
Sufferers from ADD often say, The harder I try, the worse it gets." Dr. Amen tells them, for the first time, how to get well.
difficult for many people with ADD. Here are some common statements people with ADD say as they’re trying to get out of bed: “Later…” “Just a few more minutes.” “I’ll get up in a little bit.” “Leave me alone.” “My alarm is set” (even though it already went off). “I’m too tired to get up.” “OK, I’m up” (only to lay back down for several hours). Many people with ADD feel very groggy or fuzzy-headed in the morning. The harder they try to get out of bed, the
use water or ice to help the child or teen get up. The morning grogginess causes many people with ADD to be chronically late, which stresses out everyone in the morning, especially if the parent has to get to work or has other children to get to school. The child or teen who wakes up to parental hostility starts the day off in a bad mood. It’s hard to concentrate in class when you have just been yelled at, threatened, or grounded because you couldn’t get out of bed on time. This leads to
adult psychiatry, depression, ADHD, and Bipolar disorder Claire Friend, M.D. 1672 West Ave. J. Suite 110, Lancaster, CA 93534 (661) 940-4057 4560 California Ave. #410, Bakersfield, CA 93309 (661) 406-6964 Adult, child, and adolescent psychiatry Dean Freedlander, M.D. 17705 Hale Ave. #H3, Morgan Hill, CA 95037 (408) 779-1221 Psychiatrist R. S. Isaac Gardner, M.D. 525 College Ave. #211, Santa Rosa, CA 95404 (707) 575-7647 Psychoneuroendocrinology Rick Gilbert, M.D. 9051
energy, poor organization, irritability, and short attention span. She also had a poor appetite and trouble gaining weight. Charity was also very distractible and sensitive to touch. She cut tags out of her shirt and could only be touched by her husband when she was in the mood. Her family physician tried her on Paxil and Celexa, but they seemed to make her symptoms worse. Charity had had struggles in school since she was a little girl. She was a quiet, sad child who tended to be in trouble for
just had an abortion before she came for an evaluation at the clinic. Despite being a bright child, she had always struggled in school. Homework took forever to do, and she frequently did not turn it in. She had poor handwriting and was easily distracted, impulsive, and disorganized. As time went on, she was becoming more negative, irritable, and isolated. After a full evaluation it was clear to me that Stacey had Limbic ADD. A SPECT study confirmed the diagnosis. Initially, I tried her on a