TEN TIPS To Help Inattentive ADHD Students SUCCEEDby Tess Messer
Students with Inattentive ADHD struggle at School. Social and academic problems can make kids with Inattentive ADHD perform poorly and dread the classroom. This book contains ten tips for, parents of, and students with with ADHD Inattentive type of ADHD that will enable them to have more success at school and in the classroom See more details below
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Students with Inattentive ADHD struggle at School. Social and academic problems can make kids with Inattentive ADHD perform poorly and dread the classroom. This book contains ten tips for, parents of, and students with with ADHD Inattentive type of ADHD that will enable them to have more success at school and in the classroom
- Tess Mess
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- Barnes & Noble
- NOOK Book
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- 270 KB
Meet the Author
Tess Messer is the author and editor of Primarily Inattentive ADD at http://primarilyinattentiveadd.com, a web page devoted to the inattentive subtype of ADHD.
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This book is written with compassion and a real understanding of the Inattentive subtype of ADHD. The advice is sound and the chapters easy to read. This is not a comprehensive guide to ADHD Inattentive type but it IS a worthwhile read. Thankfully, someone has devoted an entire book to ADHD Predominantly Inattentive.
I have been looking for a book about inattentive add for a very long time. This book is not a comprehensive guide to this type of ADHD but it is still a welcome glimpse into the peculiar problems seen in this subtype. The author has a Masters Degree in Health and had the ADHD Inattentive as a child. She writes knowingly about the problems seen in these students and about how easy it is for them to fall between the cracks of our classrooms. When they are young, these students are the polar opposite of the hyperactive type. They will space out and they want nothing more than to be left alone in their own little world. This is where they begin to fall behind and this continues through middle school and by then, they are way behind. The advice here is sound. The book is taken from web post of the authors webpage so it can sometimes read a bit disjointed. The information here, however, is exceedingly rare and immeasurably valuable.
I have paid a lot more money for books that offer nothing more than the medical jargon equivalent of "No one really knows what is going on with the Inattentive ADD subtype...". This book is worth its weight in gold. Tess Messer has written a book that has practical and applicable information. She clearly knows a lot about this topic having lived the symptoms and now having children with a diagnosis of Inattentive ADD. I have implemented many of her recommendations for my sixteen year old son who has struggled since the second grade with ADD. He is finally doing so much better this school year and I attribute much of his success to the sugestion offered in this book.