TADD 2018 – The Continuing Challenge of Under-diagnosis of ADHD for Girls and Women
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. Jane Indergaard discusses “The Continuing Challenge of Under-diagnosis of ADHD for Girls and Women”
And if you enjoyed today’s TADD Talk, you’ll want to learn more about what Dr. Indergaard has to offer.
Dr. Jane Indergaard is an assistant professor of nursing at Concordia College, in Moorhead, Minnesota. She teaches theory and clinical practice in behavioral health, advanced adult health critical care, and fundamentals of nursing. She recently earned the Doctor of Nursing Practice Degree, where her doctoral research and clinical implementation project focused on the design, application, and implementation of psychoeducational programming into provider treatment for ADHD. Indergaard is the local founder and co-coordinator of the 2014 national award-winning Red River Valley CHADD Satellite, a branch of CHADD. Over the past 12 years she has developed significant personal and professional training and experience in pediatric, adolescent, and adult behavioral health education, and in particular, ADHD advocacy, and support. She is a certified CHADD Parent to Parent teacher and a frequent regional speaker on ADHD. She has presented and provided training at the International Conference on ADHD, and is a graduate of the inaugural Chris Ziegler Dendy Executive Function Training Camp and proud member of the national network of Dendy-trained ADHD advocates. Indergaard is most proud of her role as a wife and mother of three adult children (who have ADHD).
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
I’m a retired ( not by choice) RN Case Manager & divorced mother of three independent adult sons who was diagnosed with ADHD ten years ago at age 54. I’m challenged living alone without my nurse identity feeling isolated from my successful sons as I set them free from me. ( they’re busy with their own lives flying independently as it should be)
Is it possible for me to read your doctorate research results ?