Neuro Science For ADHD

Neuro Science  For ADHD

A resource center to raise awareness on ADHD and research work about it.

Operating as usual

Photos from Chime TCM Clinic - SG's post 03/10/2023

Something for deeper thoughts!


04/03/2023

Emotional regulation and management strategies can go a long way to increase the quality of one’s life.



Thank you Kerwin Rae!

Keep these steps in mind for the next time you feel overwhelmed 💪

03/03/2023

It's true!

Hypersensitivities in Children: Is it Sensory Processing Disorder? 03/03/2023

Autistic children are sometimes oversensitive or undersensitive to sensory information. This means their senses take in either too much or too little information from the environment around them. Not all autistic children have sensory sensitivities, but some might have several.

https://www.brainbalancecenters.com/blog/hypersensitivities-children-sensory-processing-disorder


Hypersensitivities in Children: Is it Sensory Processing Disorder? Having sensory sensitivities may suggest that a child has a sensory processing disorder, but it could also mean that the child simply has a few quirks.

Hyposensitivity - Wikipedia 03/03/2023

When the child shows excessive behaviour, It could be a sign to get additional inputs for the senses to work together for integrated responses.

Today, we look at hyposensitivity - the under-responsivity side of sensory deficits

https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hyposensitivity


Hyposensitivity - Wikipedia Hyposensitivity, also known as Sensory under-responsitivity, refers to abnormally decreased sensitivity to sensory input.

Brain Scans Can Detect Who Has Better Skills 03/03/2023


Brain Scans Can Detect Who Has Better Skills Researchers leveraging advanced scanning technologies found they could identify novice from experienced surgeons by analyzing brain scans taken as the physicians worked.

ADHD and auditory processing disorder: Difference, diagnosis, and more 24/02/2023

https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/adhd-and-auditory-processing-disorder -the-link

People with ADHD may have trouble processing sensory input, including auditory information. For example, a 2017 studyTrusted Source notes that children with ADHD do not perform as well on auditory processing tests. However, they perform similarly to neurotypical children after treatment with methylphenidate. This suggests that auditory processing issues may be an ADHD symptom.

ADHD affects executive functioning, attention, and impulse controlTrusted Source. This may make it more difficult for people to process sensory input, including sounds. It may be difficult or impossible for a person with ADHD to interpret sounds or distinguish one sound from another, particularly in distracting environments.


ADHD and auditory processing disorder: Difference, diagnosis, and more ADHD and auditory processing disorder (APD) often occur together, and have some similar symptoms, making diagnosis difficult. Learn more.

Auditory Processing Disorder vs ADHD - Auditory Processing Center 24/02/2023

https://auditorycenter.com/what-is-auditory-processing-disorder/apd-vs-adhd/

Auditory Processing Disorder (APD) and Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) are two distinct clinical conditions with different diagnostic criteria. However, both of these disorders share common characteristics such as distractibility and inattentiveness. It is crucial that the correct diagnosis is made so that the individual can receive appropriate intervention.


Auditory Processing Disorder vs ADHD - Auditory Processing Center Auditory Processing Disorder (APD) is often overlooked and frequently mistaken for Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD).

24/02/2023

https://www.edaud.org/journal/2014/5-article-14.pdf

A Critical Review of Remote-Microphone Technology for Children with Normal Hearing and Auditory Differences

Section 1 of this article stated that there are numerous peer-reviewed publications that reported significantly poorer speech recognition in noise, auditory processing (behavioral and electrophysiological), classroom performance, and overall listening abilities in children diagnosed with APD, ASD, ADHD, Language Disorder, FRDA, and Dyslexia.


www.edaud.org

10/02/2023
Who Can Diagnose LD and/or ADHD? | Disability Resource Center 26/01/2023

With so many different professionals available to help the learners with learning disabilities or ADHD, know the roles of each specific one for better help.

https://drc.calpoly.edu/content/eligibility/whoCanDiagnose


Who Can Diagnose LD and/or ADHD? | Disability Resource Center Many professionals are involved in the diagnosis of LD. They include psychologists, educational specialists, and other professionals who work in specialized fields such as speech and language. This table explains the role of some of the professionals who provide services. Recall that many of these p...

Timeline photos 23/01/2023

23/01/2023

Happiness and the best of health in the Year of the Rabbit!

One of my all-time favourite dishes: Chai Tow Kway. Tasty, without being incredibly unhealthy. It is also a unique local dish for several reasons. Eaten anytime - breakfast, lunch (we just had it at lunch at home), dinner or supper. It is a Teochew dish (from Chaoshan in China), but now eaten by all groups and races. And it has been in our hawker stalls from the earliest days, but also found in expensive restaurants.

In the old days, it was sometimes sold wrapped up in an opeh leaf (the beige colour leaf from the betel nut palm) with a toothpick for you to eat it with.

I prefer the ‘white’ version, without the dark sweet sauce. The radish cake is fried with eggs (or on top of a beaten egg, to form a batter), garlic, sometimes some dried shrimp, with fish sauce, and chopped spring onion added at the end.

By the way, although Chai Tow Kway is called Fried Carrot Cake in English (including on the signs at our hawker stalls), that was always an incorrect translation from the Hokkien name. Chai Tow Kway is made with radish cake – itself made from rice flour and white radish (which locals often call ‘lo bak’, which comes from Cantonese). There is simply no carrot in it.

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