Here’s a list of our favorite website about adult ADHD, including links to their Twitter pages and their most recent articles or blog posts. These are the best resources on the web for anyone interested in Attention Deficit Disorder, all in one place, so you don’t have to go looking for them!
TotallyADD – A Complete Guide to ADD
Dr. Hallowell’s Blog – Live a Better Life
- 20 Tips for Helping Kids with ADHD Succeed in School
- Dr. Hallowell Keynote Speaker for the 14th International Adult ADHD Conference
- Nutrition and ADHD
The ADHD Chef – Great Food! Great Guy! Great Blog!
ADHD from A to Zoe (with Zoe Kessler)
- An ADHD Holiday Primer
- 7 Signs Your ADHD Treatment is Working
- Webinar – Mother’s Day with ADHD: How to Keep It Happy!
Other Helpful Websites:
Adult Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder on Wikipedia - This is the official Wikipedia page for Adult Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. Since Wikipedia is edited and maintained by the general public, you have to take anything you learn from it with a grain of salt. That said, this page is actual pretty factual and has a ton of great info about adult ADD, as well as a bunch of links to related resources.
Helpguide.org – Understanding ADD/ADHD In Adults - Helpguide is a non-profit resource dedicated to helping people resolve mental, emotional and lifestyle challenges. Founded and co-published by Robert and Jeanne Segal, Helpguide.org was created by the Segals after their daughter committed suicide. It contains information about all sorts of mental disorders, and their articles about adult ADHD are well-written and informative.
WebMD ADD & ADHD Health Center - WebMD is one of the most popular sources of medical information on the internet. It is often a first stop for self-diagnosis because of its useful “symptom checker” tool. We don’t recommend that anyone use WebMD to come up with an official diagnosis for yourself, but it is helpful for research.
Psych Central Jasper/Goldberg Adult ADD/ADHD Screening Quiz - This quiz isn’t meant to be a definitive diagnostic test. Rather, you should use it to get a better idea about whether or not you should consult a professional to get an official diagnosis. Alternatively, Psych Central also offers this 6-question, short ADD quiz.