The Chronic Job Hopper
By: Dave Wilkowske An autobiographical psychohistorical memoir
ADHD Test for Adults

ADHD Self Test for Adults - Print off this page and take the adult self-test if you think you might have undiagnosed ADHD.

ADHD Symptoms Checklist

  • Some common symptoms and problems of living with AD/HD include:
  • Poor attention; excessive distractibility
  • Physical restlessness or hyperactivity
  • Excessive impulsivity; saying or doing things without thinking
  • Excessive and chronic procrastination
  • Difficulty getting started on tasks
  • Difficulty completing tasks
  • Frequently losing things
  • Poor organization, planning, and time management skills
  • Excessive forgetfulness

Not every person with AD/HD displays all of the symptoms, nor does every person with AD/HD experience the symptoms of AD/HD to the same level of severity or impairment. Some people have mild AD/HD, while others have severe AD/HD, resulting in significant impairments. AD/HD can cause problems in school, in jobs and careers, at home, in family and other relationships, and with tasks of daily living.

AD/HD is thought to be a biological condition, most often inherited, that affects certain types of brain functioning. There is no cure for AD/HD. When properly diagnosed and treated, AD/HD can be well managed, leading to increased satisfaction in life and significant improvements in daily functioning. Many individuals with AD/HD lead highly successful and happy lives. An accurate diagnosis is the first step in learning to effectively manage AD/HD.

From Diagnosis of AD/HD in Adults - National Resource Center on ADHD - A Program of CHADD

By clicking on the link below you can learn more about the...........

Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fifth Edition (DSM-V)

This is considered the "bible" for making ADHD psychiatric diagnoses

What is the difference between ADD and ADHD?

In 2020, ADHD is now the official medical term for the condition regardless if the individual is primarily inattentive or hyperactive. This means that ADD is no longer being used to describe the inattentive type of ADHD.

Read more here........