Enter to Win a Sonic Glow Extra Loud Alarm Clock

Enter to win one of two Sonic Glow Extra Loud Alarm Clocks with Recordable Alarm & Sonic Bomb Bed Shaker — the tool you need to rouse even the heaviest, grouchiest sleeper without disturbing your whole household. A $69.99 value. And a godsend for any parent of a teen with ADHD.

A Daily Morning Battle

This is not the way anyone wants to start her day: Returning to your teen’s room half a dozen times — rousing, pestering, arguing, begging, punishing him until he angrily and slowly gets up and starts his routine. This daily fight is stressful, it hurts your relationship, and it’s not helping your teen build independent life skills. There must be a better way.

Enter the Sonic Glow Extra Loud Alarm Clock with Sonic Bomb Bed Shaker

This dual alarm clock has it all! Use it to help your child fall asleep to peaceful ambient sounds, and then find comfort in the soft glow of the dimmable nightlight. Help him wake up to your choice of three pre-recorded alarms, or have fun recording your own! The Sonic Glow alarm volume can be cranked up to 11 for especially deep sleepers, and this device includes the Sonic Bomb bed shaker, which will wake even the heaviest sleeper without disturbing the rest of the house.

The Sonic Glow has a USB charging station and an AUX connection to play music selected from your phone or MP3 player. It also comes in 4 fun styles: moon, soccer ball, baseball, and nightlight.

Enter to Win a Sonic Glow

To win one of two Sonic Glow Alarm Clocks with Sonic Bomb Bed Shaker (a $69.99 value each), use the Comments section below to tell us: How do you encourage your teen with ADHD to take responsibility for his or her own schedule? What rules and tools work best for your family?


Saturday, March 31, at 11:59 pm EST.


Only Comments posted with a valid email address will be considered valid entries. One entry per household per day. The editors of ADDitude will select two winners at random and notify them via email on Monday, April 2.
(Official rules)

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  1. My son Caleb is 15 years old and he still cannot wake up without me waking him up each morning we’ve tried all kinds of things I’m hoping that this new alarm clock and bed shaker will do the trick

  2. I am actually the teen responsible for accounting my own sleep regimen. I remind my self every morning that the time I miss by sleeping in closer to by scheduled event hurts my daily routine. For the past few months, I have worked on building a consistent morning routine to ensure motivation and a feeling of pleasure as I get going in the morning. This routine has led to me hitting the snooze button less to ensure I get the fully pleasure of mentally checking off the routines that bring me joy in the morning.

  3. My daughter is going to be 13 and I tell her every day that I can only provide her with the tools she needs but it is up to her to utilize her tools. We still have not found the must have tool that she cannot live without but for school, it’s been a combination of Google Keep and her paperback agenda. She has done better and better each year with her morning routine. She only needs help waking up because a tornado could blow through and she would not hear it (neither would I). Once she is up then she keeps herself moving until it’s time to leave. She would feel even more independent if she could wake up from her own alarm clock.

  4. I have set up a routine from early childhood. My children get their clothes and shoes ready the night before, pack their bags and prepare snacks/lunches I’d needed. They wake up in the morning, get dressed and cleaned up, they gather their school items and are usually at the door waiting for me. I have always made them be responsible for their own things, help set schedules and routines. We use a white board calendar, cork board for notes, and about 6 alarms for wake up. They have their homework station set up and when arriving from school to home, they sit down, get their homework together and begin. The more routines and repition set them up for success because they have a schedule they follow and all the things they need are where they’re supposed to be in the mornings.

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