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Attention Deficit Disorder Test / Online ADHD Test

Click here to take ADHD Test.

Few parents are surprised when the results of a physician administered ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test come back with a diagnosis of Attention Deficit Disorder or Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. They already suspect a hyperactivity or attentional problem or they would not be in the doctor's office asking for an ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test in the first place.

Take this online ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test if you suspect problems with your child's hyperactivity or distractibility. This ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test can help you determine whether Attention Deficit Disorder or Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder may be a factor in the behavior of the person you are assessing.

An online ADHD test is quick, free and easy to score. However, the Attention Deficit Disorder test is not meant to diagnose Attention Deficit Disorder or Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. Only an experienced physician can make an official diagnosis. While you need an official diagnosis to be prescribed ADHD medication, you do not need the diagnosis if you plan to treat the problem with various ADHD remedies.

The Attention Deficit Disorder test physicians use to diagnose Attention Deficit Disorder is subjective and rests on observing Attention Deficit Disorder symptoms such as hyperactivity and attention problems.

The American Psychiatric Association lists 14 behavioral checkpoints for an ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test, of which at least eight symptoms must be present for a child to be officially classified as Attention Deficit Disorder, with or without hyperactivity. This online ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test expands on those 14 behavior checkpoints of hyperactivity and attention problems to include finer details of an ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test.

The ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test is based solely on behavior observation since Attention Deficit Disorder does not have clear physical signs that can be seen in an x-ray or a lab test.

The biggest problem with an ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test is that diagnosis is purely subjective and often depends on the tolerance of the observer. What one person might view as hyperactivity, another might view as well within the acceptable range.

Some parents find it helpful to have several people, including the child, fill out the self ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test. By having more than one person complete the ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test, you can compare the results and discuss discrepancies.

Take this self ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test with an open mind based on reality. Check the box only if the statement on the self ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test occurs frequently.

Most children will display every character statement in this ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test at least once in their childhood. It is only when hyperactivity and attentional characteristics occur on a frequent and regular basis that they are identified as Attention Deficit Disorder or Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.

More than 20 checked items on the self ADHD test and Attention Deficit Disorder test indicates a strong tendency toward Attention Deficit Disorder or Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.

 ___ Does not work to potential in school, receives "not working to potential" teacher comments.

___ Has short attention span unless very interested in a particular subject.

___ Has a family history of Attention Deficit Disorder, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, learning problems or substance abuse.

___ Is easily distracted.

___ Lacks attention to detail.

___ Has sloppy handwriting.

___ Has difficulty putting thoughts on paper.

___ Has trouble listening carefully to directions.

___ Frequently forgets or misplaces things.

___ Skips around while reading.

___ Has difficulty learning new games and new skills.

___ Has poor listening skills.

___ Transposes numbers, letters or words.

___ Is restless or in constant motion, is always "on the go."

___ Concentrates better when moving or fidgeting.

___ Has trouble sitting still or sitting in one place too long.

___ Has increased anxiety or nervousness.

___ Has a history of bed wetting beyond the age 5.

___ Has poor communication skills.

___ Lacks tact, often spurting out the first thing that comes to mind.

___ Acts impulsively or dangerously without considering the consequences.

___ Is easily bored.

___ Says things without thinking and later regrets having said them.

___ Starts to answer questions before the questions are fully asked.

___ Is impatient.

___ Has trouble following verbal directions.

___ Makes careless mistakes in schoolwork.

___ Has tendency to embarrass others.

___ Lies or steals on impulse.

___ Has trouble maintaining an organized work or living area.

___ Is often late.

___ Procrastinates, especially with multi-faceted tasks.

___ Is easily overwhelmed by everyday tasks.

___ Has trouble getting started.

___ Starts projects but does not finish them.

___ Fails to finish schoolwork or chores.

___ Is inconsistent with school performance.

___ Spends excessive time on homework.

___ Has a tendency to drift away.

___ Has problems with self-esteem.

___ Has a negative attitude.

___ Has trouble maintaining friendships.

___ Acts immature for age.

___ Has trouble expressing thoughts and feelings.

___ Is verbally or physically abusive.

___ Avoids group activities or organized sports.

___ Has a quick temper, is "short-fused."

___ Has rage outbursts.

___ Gets upset by minor annoyances.

___ Is argumentative.

___ Worries needlessly or excessively.

___ Has tendency toward obsessive behavior.

___ Turns words around in conversations.

___ Performs poorly under pressure.

___ Has difficulty reading unless very interested in the subject.

___ Has difficulty falling asleep.

___ Has difficulty waking up or feeling fully awake.

___ Is frequently tired.

___ Startles easily.

___ Is sensitive to touch, clothes, noise or light.

___ Is more comfortable moving than sitting still.

___ Has moods swings from highs to lows.

___ Has trouble planning a series of tasks or activities.

___ Become upset easily, is "thin-skinned."

___ Talks excessively.

___ Fidgets, even when sitting quietly.

___ Has difficulty waiting in turn during group activities.

___ Frequently daydreams or "spaces out."

___ "Blanks out" when taking tests or under pressure.

___ Has low frustration tolerance.

___ Has frequent behavior problems in school.

Perhaps the most important question to ask in an ADHD test and Hyperactivity Attention Deficit Disorder test is if the child's hyperactivity, lack of enthusiasm toward school, poor grades, disruptive behavior or other symptoms poses an obstacle to the child reaching his or her potential.

If the answer is "yes," the parent should look into healthy strategies and ADHD remedies to effectively calm the hyperactivity or other Attention Deficit Disorder symptoms.

People with Attention Deficit Disorder have incredibly wonderful attributes, compliments of their Attention Deficit Disorder. People with Attention Deficit Disorder might not be able to focus on one thing at a time but are often highly adept at juggling two handfuls of tasks all at once.

People with Attention Deficit Disorder are typically sensitive, intuitive and highly creative because they look at the world differently than the norm. And, people with Attention Deficit Disorder are typically highly intelligent - despite what the standardize measures of intelligence and test scores say.

Attention Deficit Disorder is a gift, if managed well. The task is to find ways to manage the negative ADD and ADHD symptoms of Attention Deficit that will allow the positive attributes of ADD and ADHD to shine through.


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Disclaimer: The information provided to you in this website has been compiled from numerous journals, research papers and studies for the sole purpose of offering consumers and professionals like you, information about ADD ADHD, natural treatment and ATTEND. None of the information herein should be construed as a claim for cure, prevention or treatment of any condition. The statements in this website have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.

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