October is ADHD Awareness Month. This year children with ADHD may be facing greater challenges because of the changing circumstances of the school year. Some students are in-person, some are doing school remotely, and some are doing a mixture of both. According to CHAAD, ADHD affects 11 percent of school-age children.
How do we provide support for those children during this time?
Exciting Things to Look Forward to This October on the Time Timer Blog
Throughout the month of October, Time Timer will share resources and information specific to supporting children and students with ADHD.
We have some amazing guest blog posts coming up in October for ADHD Awareness Month, including the following:
- A personal essay with helpful tips from Beth from Fuzzymama, an ADHD mama, Montessori teacher, and Simplicity Parenting Family Coach.
- Differential diagnosis of ADHD and what a comprehensive ADHD evaluation looks like from Mallory, Katie, and Lori, child psychologists and a speech language pathologist from The Childhood Collective.
- And more!
Learn How to Utilize Time Timers for Your Children and Students with ADHD
Time Timer is designed to “show” the passage of time and help everyone understand the concept of time. Time Timer helps students visualize time and start learning time management at a young age. Visit our ADHD resource page to learn more about how Time Timer can be used as a tool for anyone with ADHD.
Our goal at Time Timer is to provide resources that can help you and your family support those with ADHD. Time Timer is proud to be recognized as Intuitive Assistive Technology. We believe in creating products that truly help people of all ages and abilities to conquer time – in the classroom, in the home, and in the office. While time can be a challenge for everyone, we aim to provide intuitive and innovative solutions that make a real difference.
To learn more about ADHD, read some of our past blog posts:
- ADHD Awareness Month: 7 Facts You Need to Know
- October is ADHD Awareness Month
- The Inclusive Classroom: 4 Strategies for Helping Students with ADHD