On-Demand Parenting Webinars

Free Webinar Replay: Learning, Fun, Free Time: How to Balance and Structure the Lazy, Crazy Days of Summer for Children with ADHD

In this hour long webinar on demand, learn how to add balance and structure during summer for children with ADHD with Ann Dolin, M.Ed.

The last six months have been challenging enough for many children—learning at home, missing friends, staying indoors. Now that summer is here, your children are ready to bust out and have some fun. No doubt the familiar blue glow and video game sound effects are already flooding your child’s room. How is learning and family fun going to compete with iPads, TVs, and computers?

The unstructured days of summer make it hard to balance your child’s academics and free time. Competing with the newest tech games and digital platforms seems impossible, but there are lots of tips and strategies you can use to focus and engage your child throughout summer.

Webinar replays include:

  • Slides accompanying the webinar
  • Related resources from ADDitude
  • Free newsletter updates about ADHD
  • An opportunity to receive a certificate of attendance

Certificate of Attendance: Attendees who successfully complete a survey after watching this webinar will be eligible to receive a one hour certificate of attendance. ADDitude does not offer CEU credits.

This ADHD Experts webinar was first broadcast live on June 8, 2020.


Meet the Expert Speaker:

Ann Dolin M.Ed., has more than 25 years of teaching and tutoring experience. A former Fairfax County public school teacher, she founded Educational Connections, a tutoring and test-prep company that has grown to employ 200 tutors and work with more than 10,000 students in the Washington, D.C., area. Her first book, Homework Made Simple, won the Publishers Association 2011 Parent Book of the Year Award. Her new book, Getting Past Procrastination: How to Get Your Kids Organized, Focused, and Motivated… Without Being the Bad Guy, is a go-to guide for parents that cuts to the root of the issue: procrastination isn’t a character flaw; it is behavior that parents and their children can address and improve.

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