Why you need ADHD coaching.

Do you want this year to turn out the same as last year? Have the same results that have always happened? Keep getting the same outcomes you have always gotten?

How would you like to feel like you are moving forward in your life? How about not feeling the same old same old is happening again? To not experience that feeling of deja vu on not completing projects in a timely fashion? To experience success in your endeavors?

You can.

Why you need ADHD coaching is to not repeat past behaviors in the same way. It is hard having ADHD. One of the hardest parts is how you see your life repeating itself making the “same mistakes.”

Change is difficult, especially on your own. Coaching is a partnership where you decide what you and your coach are going to work on and the coach is a resource to help you achieve what you wish to achieve.

A coaching teacher of mine when talking about repeating behaviors and expecting different outcomes would respond, “and how is that working for ya?” She brings up a good point. Is what you are doing now working for you? If it is, carry on. But if it isn’t and you have ADHD, look into ADHD coaching.

It could change your life. It changed mine. It is one of the reasons I became an ADHD coach.

ADHD coaching could move you forward. Why not take a chance?

Abigail Wurf, M.Ed, CLC

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 regulation, 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.