As an adult with ADHD, it is very easy to focus on your weaknesses and areas “to be worked on.” So much thought can be given to these areas that it’s easy to forget about your talents. Many adults with ADHD are humble to a fault and dismiss their talents because they come so easily. Naturally, they don’t feel they can be proud of these traits, or that they aren’t valuable. Nothing could be further from the truth. When you notice what you are good at, you can spend more time utilizing your strengths and less time worrying about your weaknesses.

If you ever find yourself becoming lonelier by the day, it’s time for you to do something. You may want to see a online psychologist or counselor to help you deal properly with whatever it is that causes you to be lonely. Nevertheless, you can also help yourself. You can practice visualization technique.

HELLO… Is anyone listening? You have the right to be you. Who you are, who you were and who you are becoming, whether these attitudes, behaviors, feelings or tendencies bothered someone else or not. In fact if who I am bothers you that’s your problem not mine. Again I don’t mean to imply that I am better than you, you are better than me, we are equal whatever, just that each of us has the right, no, the obligation to be true to who we are and who we are becoming.

Beyond normal anxiety there are more serious disorders that some people go through. GAD (Generalized Anxiety Disorder), OCD (Obsessive Compulsive Disorder) and panic disorders are all examples of more serious anxiety disorders.

One of the first symptoms associated with anxiety, and note it varies, is this feeling in the pit of your stomach that begins to rise up to your chest. Anxiety and chest pain are synonymous. You may think you are having a heart attack, but you will be glad to know you are not. It’s just part of the condition.

What should we rule out? Who can’t have a firearm? Well, those with major anger issues, those with major psychological issues that may prevent them from having the necessary stability to own a firearm (post-traumatic stress disorder, schizophrenia, D.I.D., extreme paranoia, to name a few).

My goal for this book is to use my story to help you understand on a deep level that self-doubt is common even among successful people. We all have self-doubt. What is important is how we handle it. What I’m about to share with you is what I have done to break out of the prison of self-doubt. I realized that self-doubt is self-imposed and self-defeating, but it’s as common as a few extra pounds in the waistline. I’m going to help you lose them.