What you get

  • A deep dive into attention challenges in the context of your child

  • Easy tips and routines for inattention you can implement today

  • An understanding of focus challenges and self-esteem, classroom accommodations, and medication

Focused attention course curriculum

Inattention in childhood means a lack of sustained, focused attention.

If your child is inattentive, it means they may forget instructions, get distracted and daydream when there are things that have to get done. Inattentive children are often called out as having low motivation or not meeting their potential when really they are having trouble with focus.

Inattention can be a sign of ADHD or Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.

This course teaches you about challenges with focused attention, when ADHD or autism may be at play, and what you can do every day to help your child. Dr. Anna shares about processing speed, self esteem, and how inattentive ADHD may look like a learning concern.

You'll learn the information you need to know about using timers, reward systems, and a quiet work space to help your child. ADHD inattentive type is more common in girls than hyperactive impulsive type and symptoms can often go undiagnosed for years. Learn how to recognize your son or daughter’s symptoms and provide help today.

    1. ADHD Myth #1: It's not a real thing

    2. ADHD Myth #2: But he can play legos for hours

    3. ADHD Myth #3: Girls don't have ADHD

    4. ADHD Myth #4: She's just not applying herself

    1. Causes of attention problems in childhood

    1. How to help your child

    2. Providing a Quiet Space

    3. Using Timers

    4. Offering rewards

    5. Using the 'FIRST- THEN' strategy

    6. Using sticker charts

    7. Swimming

    8. Helping a child who wanders

    9. Being safe on a field trip

    10. Bonus lesson: Dealing with teacher calls

    11. Top 10 ways to help handout

    1. Morning routines

About this course

  • $9.99
  • 1 hour of video content

Learn how to help your child with focus, in just 2 minutes a day