|Living with Adult ADHD||ADHD in Women||Apps & Tools|
|Signs & Symptoms||Health & Sleep||Time Management|
|First 100 Days||ADHD at Work||Relationships|
|ADHD Parenting Home||Parenting Strategies||ADHD Teens|
|Oppositional Defiant||Health & Nutrition||Social Skills|
|Discipline Fixes||Sleep||Organization Skills|
|ADHD Treatment Home||Natural Treatments||Treating Kids|
|Medications||Diet & Nutrition||Treating Kids Naturally|
|Medication Reviews||Side Effects||First 100 Days|
|Learning Home||Homework Help||Learning Disabilities|
|School Accommodations||Organization Skills||Teachers' Guide|
|IEP/504 Plan||Behavior at School||High School|
|ADHD Symptoms Home||Self-Tests||ADHD in Women|
|ADHD Symptoms||Related Conditions||Diagnosing Kids|
|Types of ADHD||Diagnosing ADD||Dealing with Diagnosis|
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Keeping School Papers In Order
"What’s the best way to deal with all the paperwork my daughter brings home from school? Since I have ADD, I often forget to sign things, and I don’t want the teacher to think I don’t care."
If you have the time, become a classroom volunteer. This will build rapport with your daughter’s teacher and encourage her to accommodate your needs. Ask the teacher to write her notes to you in a special section of your daughter’s assignment book.
Each evening, after checking to see that your daughter has completed her assignments, flip to your section, read the teacher’s note, jot down your response, and add any questions you have. In addition, buy your daughter a brightly colored pocket folder for transporting permission slips, parent notices, doctors’ notes, and so on.