Last day to sign up for Virtual ADHD Conference!

Today is the last day to sign up for the Virtual ADHD Conference. It’s a great deal and not to be missed. All you do to participate in a session is pick up the phone or sit down at your computer. Once you’ve signed up you’ll get an email with great instructions on the program and all the details. There’s also a forum to chat with other participants about the various sessions.

My presentation on “Living with ADHD: ‘A’ is for Anxiety” will be Wednesday at 3:00 pm eastern time. Other presentations you won’t want to miss include hearing Drs. Hallowell, Sari Solden, Daniel Amen and others live.

I’d hate for you to miss this extraordinary opportunity. Going to a live conference can cost $2,500 including registration, air fare, hotel, etc. This will cost you just under $250 to attend all sessions, or just under $350 if you’d like to receive transcripts and recordings of the sessions at the close of the conference. Disclaimer: I do get a small commission if you sign up, but that’s not why I’m so enthusiastic about this conference. I love going to conferences because I get to talk to the experts. But going to conferences is expensive. That’s why this conference is so great. The same opportunity to speak with the best known and respected experts on ADHD at a fraction of the cost and from the comfort of your own home or office.

Click HERE to sign up NOW. Remember, the conference starts tomorrow and this is your last chance to sign up.I hope to “see you” there!

2 thoughts on “Last day to sign up for Virtual ADHD Conference!”

  1. I can’t really answer that question, as I simply presented my own topic and didn’t attend the other sessions.

    “Natural” treatments for anyone with ADHD include working to include lots of exercise, good food, and better sleep in your life. I also think focusing on what you can do rather on what you can’t is important, as is developing systems that work for you to help you organize and your time and your things. I also subscribe to the benefits of mindfulness meditation to train awareness and reduce the anxiety. And, of course, I subscribe to using “fidgets”, mindless secondary activities like listening to music or knitting or chewing gum to help manage ADHD symptoms (check out my book, Fidget to Focus).

    All my best, Sarah

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