ADHD


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ADHD

abbr.
attention deficit hyperactivity disorder

ADHD

abbreviation for
(Medicine) attention deficit hyperactivity disorder

ADHD

attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.

ADHD

Abbreviation of attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ADHD - a condition (mostly in boys) characterized by behavioral and learning disordersADHD - a condition (mostly in boys) characterized by behavioral and learning disorders
hyperactivity - a condition characterized by excessive restlessness and movement
syndrome - a pattern of symptoms indicative of some disease
Translations

ADHD

[ˌeɪdiːeɪtʃˈdiː] n abbr (=attention deficit hyperactivity disorder) → TDAH m

ADHD

abbr attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. V. disorder.
References in periodicals archive ?
Adult ADHD" reveals how Hunters make excellent entrepreneurs, sharing ADHD success stories from Fortune 500 CEOs, inventors, small business owners, and his own hands-on experience in launching new businesses.
An Australian study presented at the annual meeting of the Pediatric Academic Societies found that 67% of children who had ADHD at age 7 years still met the diagnostic criteria 3 years later, when they were 10 years old.
Neos Therapeutics, a pharmaceutical company focused on the development, manufacturing and commercialization of ADHD medications, has launched its Adzenys XR-ODT in distribution channels and it is now available to prescribe to patients with ADHD in the United States, it was reported yesterday.
In this highly informative book, The ADHD Explosion: Myths, Medication, Money, and Today's Push for Performance, psychologist Stephen Hinshaw, PhD, and health economist Richard Scheffler, PhD, both of University of California, Berkeley, address the societal impact, health care costs, and long-term outcomes for those affected by ADHD.
First of all, many people still do not believe that ADHD is real.
Studies have been conducted that support the anecdotal evidence that children with ADHD have a significantly higher prevalence of dental caries than children without ADHD.
Participants were asked whether they'd ever been diagnosed with ADHD and were screened using the Adult ADHD Self-Report Scale.
Consider these facts: Individuals with ADHD experience more challenges in school, at work, and in social relationships.
Recognized widely by medical organizations as varied as the National Institutes of Health, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the American Academy of Pediatrics, ADHD causes significant impairment at work, in school, and throughout the daily lives of those in whom it is diagnosed.
Children who were bottle-fed at three months of age were found to be three times more likely to have ADHD than those who were breastfed during the same period.
The clear majority of children diagnosed with ADHD continue to show signs of the disorder into adulthood (whether or not full diagnostic criteria are met).
NEW YORK -- A diagnosis of ADHD might not be forever.