ADHD: Asking for help

Why don’t we ask for help? Or why do we feel shame asking for help?

ADHD: in a muddle again

We get into muddles and are fearful to ask for some help. Even if all we need is to talk through the issue to become clearer on what is actually the issue.

ADHD: Need Help?

Somehow, for some reason, if we ask for help it is when the clock has run out on us. Instead, asking for help up front would give the helper and us an opportunity to do something about the situation at hand.

ADHD: We Wait

We wait, getting more stressed, digging the hole deeper. We don’t seem to learn from past situations. We dig the same hole over and over again. Waiting before we ask for help.

ADHD: The Rub

Do we look down on other people who ask for help? Do we deny the people who ask us for help? No and no. So why the double standard?

ADHD: Wish

I wish I knew the answer to this question. I could help a lot of my ADHD clients and my ADHD self.



ADHD and Executive Functions Coach

Abigail Wurf works with adults, couples and parents affected by ADHD or executive function issues (see definition below) in a coaching and/or consulting capacities. Her clientele also includes college and graduate students struggling to make it through their programs.

She conducts workshops and speaking presentations on executive function issues such as productivity, planning, prioritizing, goal setting, time management, task initiation, emotional disregulation, focus, meta-cognition, working memory, self inhibition and flexibility/shift.

Abigail’s work also includes presentations on ADHD, specific executive functions or theories of executive functions, invisible disabilities, resiliency and motivation.