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No extra charge for an Executive Functioning Assessment that will rate your child on 8 facets of EFD
There’s been a shift in the way both parents and school psychologists talk about ADHD. Increasingly, the “attention deficit” part of ADHD, which gives the disorder its name, is seen as just one aspect of a range of issues that impact a child’s ability to succeed in school. It can be more useful to look at an ADHD-diagnosed child as having impaired or delayed “executive functioning.”
Executive Function (EF) means the ability to regulate or control one’s attention, mood and behavior in order to complete complex tasks well. EF includes the brain processes needed to organize, strategize, modify behavior based on consequences, and manage busy schedules. A person’s executive function abilities are influenced by physical changes in the brain and by life experiences. Put another way, people with executive function deficit – which includes most of those diagnosed as ADHD – can benefit from direct instruction to overcome those deficits.
HomeworkCoach is devoting considerable energy to developing training materials to help our tutors and coaches strengthen their students’ executive functions. This, of course, will benefit the students’ ability to study effectively and succeed in school.