“I Know! I Know!” Self-Control Solutions for Kids Who Blurt Out
Children with ADHD don't blurt out answers or talk over people to be purposely rude. Their impulse-control problems are neurological and tough for them to see. But with these tips (and lots of practice) they can learn to stop interrupting.
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4 Comments: “I Know! I Know!” Self-Control Solutions for Kids Who Blurt Out
the main problem is at school, when teachers do not want to be bothered with any of this.
all we get is short emails “your kid won’t be quiet” ” your kid screamed “
Well said @Jmtleaddership
Great article! I think that this article might be helpful as well, in case anyone’s interested: https://westendinschools.org.uk/blog/creative-classroom-management-part-3
It contains techniques that involve clapping, singing, chanting etc. Cheers!
On the whole a lot of time is spent to teach children with ADHD to not do the things they do because we have the tendency believe that changing bad habits or trait is a mental decision that you can make.
We wonder why Children with ADHD suffer from anxiety and depression. How agonising and strenuous must it be to continuously act one way when your brain wants to act the other way.
Some would say this is where our intellectual self or our brain is at war with our spiritual self or our own conciousness.
The difference between what we see ourselves to be and how the world see us.
We need start focusing more on helping the child to be himself than to make him into an image of ourselves.
Maybe then he will become more able to focussed on building on his strengths rather than to become overwhelmed by his weaknesses.