TADD 2018 – Neurobiology Changes Predictability for ADHD Treatments

We’ve got an excellent “TADD” Talk for you today! As part of ADHD Awareness Month and our special activities, ADDA has created TADD Talks, where we’ll be Talking about ADD every day the entire month of October!

In today’s TADD talk, Dr Charles Parker discusses “Neurobiology Changes Predictability for ADHD Treatments

Enjoy!

And if you enjoyed today’s TADD Talk, you’ll want to learn more about what Dr. Parker has to offer.

Dr. Charles Parker is a writer, nationally recognized speaker, neuroscientist certified for SPECT brain imaging, and practicing child and adult psychiatrist. With more than 43 years of clinical experience, from psychoanalysis to psychopharmacology, Parker brings a unique perspective to the changes that must be made in the current diagnostic and treatment protocols for psychiatric conditions, particularly ADHD. He knows the territory not only from direct experience with clients, but from many years of lecturing to medical colleagues, on behalf of several pharmaceutical companies, on the science and applications of psychotropic meds. With a cutting edge interest in effective brain function, Parker teaches about cognitive and emotional imbalance. His mission is to translate brain science into common sense language. Parker’s CorePsych Blog has won numerous ADHD writing awards, and set new standards for the diagnosis and treatment of Executive Function Disorders. Dr. Parker works and lives in Virginia Beach, Virginia.

We’ll see you back here tomorrow! Check the schedule to see what’s coming next right here.

 

If you enjoyed this TADD Talk, please consider supporting ADDA by making a donation. http://bit.ly/tadd2018

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      • Jodi
      • October 24, 2018
      Reply

      Can short term memory be fixed with medication? For example, a person can focus on a task better with Adderall or other stimulant but by no means does it appear the person will remember what they read or did etc if it’s truly an Executive Functioning Disorder correct?

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