How Stimulant Medications May Improve Executive Functions
Not available April 6th?Don't worry. As long as you register, we'll send you the replay link to watch at your convenience.
The latest neuroscience discoveries are helping clinicians and patients with ADHD better manage their executive functions with medication. Here, learn more about the latest research — and how doctors are using new information about side effects and treatment failure to make stimulant medications work more predictably and more effectively.
In this webinar, you will learn:
>How new brain science discoveries encourage common-sense solutions for assessing whether a medication is working
>Why Medication Duration of Effectiveness [DOE] is the new standard of care
>Why repeated medication failures reveal underlying metabolic interferences
>How metabolic, biomedical measures provide previously under-recognized answers
>How associated serotonin imbalances often confound predictable outcomes
>How to work with a clinician to fine tune a medication’s dosage and effectiveness
>How imbalanced thinking connects with working memory challenges
>How drug interactions affect an ADHD medication’s effectiveness
About the Expert Speakers
Dr. Charles Parker , is a neuroscience consultant and a child, adolescent, and adult psychiatrist. He is a medical teaching consultant to several Fortune 500 companies and author of over 460 articles published on his website CorePsych . Parker has produced more than 50 ADHD teaching videos on his YouTube channel and is the author of New ADHD Medication Rules: Brain Science & Common Sense . At CoreBrain Journal (corebrainjournal.com), Parker interviews mind science and brain experts for the most contemporary insights and actionable mind-topics from depression, to anxiety, to ADHD, to brain injury, to post-traumatic stress, to child and adolescent development.
"9 Conditions Often Diagnosed with ADHD"
This downloadable eBook is an essential guide to the signs and symptoms of 9 conditions that typically overlap or get confused with ADHD:
- Depression, anxiety and bipolar mood disorder
- Autism spectrum disorder
- Learning disabilities and sensory processing disorder
- Obsessive-compulsive disorder
- Oppositional defiant disorder and conduct disorder
- Tourette Syndrome
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