Take average, everyday anger. Now multiply it by 10,000. Then, let it vanish as if it was never there. That’s what life can be like for adults with Attention De...ficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD).
The costs of anger are severe. ADHD-driven rage can ruin relationships, careers, and the health of everyone involved. The good news is, there are simple strategies to turn down the emotion and prevent outbursts from happening.
In ‘ADHD & Anger’ 13 ADHD specialists will show you:
Why ADHD leads to sudden, unexpected rage in adults and tantrums in children.
How timely snacks rich in protein can prevent emotional meltdowns.
7 Strategies for ADHD Anger – from well-timed snacks to exercise to Mindfulness.
How to ration your willpower, so you can pause, and choose your reaction.
The power of ADHD medication to interrupt anger before it escalates.
‘The essence of living with ADHD is that big things and little things tend to go wrong all the time. We’re dealing with someone who by virtue of just having ADHD has a problem with impulse control.’ Dr. Kathleen Nadeau
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Recognizing what is possible despite the problem.
Some days It's JUSt like that!
that's what they think! or was that you? I can't keep track???
Assume and presume both mean "to take something for granted" or "to take something as true."
In the 1828 An American Dictionary of the English Language, Noah W...ebster nicely distinguishes the different uses of the words. He defines presume as "to take or suppose to be true or entitled to belief, without examination or positive proof, or on the strength of probability," and assume as "to take for granted, or without proof; to suppose as a fact." The etymologies of these words reflect Webster's defining. Both words ultimately derive from the Latin verb sumere, meaning "to take." The ancestor of presume was formed by joining that verb with the Latin prefix prae- (pre- in English), meaning "before," whereas the ancestor of assume was formed with ad-, meaning "to" or "toward." Translated: praesumere means "to take in advance," and adsumere, "to take to oneself." Hence, for Webster, to presume something was to take it to be true or likely in advance because it is "entitled to belief" or because of "the strength of probability," and to assume something was to take it and adopt it as fact.
there are f words, you were warned but it made me laugh!!
I’m going to set my house on fire.
Update: Here's how the saga ends http://jessicagottlieb.com/…/whatever-happened-broccoli-rat/