To develop and disseminate up-to-date education via short videos on ADHD in adults for both patients and professionals.


To keep patients and professionals worldwide updated on the assessment and treatment of ADHD.

"Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world." Nelson Mandela

Knowledge is power, and as Nelson Mandela said, education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world.

Changing the world for ADHD?

ADHD is often misunderstood, not taken seriously and under-recognised, leading to negative health outcomes for those who need our help and support. So yes, the world needs change regarding the attitude towards ADHD!

Our aim is to improve the lives of people with ADHD. By sharing knowledge, we can empower both patients and professionals. Spreading the latest science in an easy-to-comprehend way will create better health outcomes for those with ADHD. So charge your batteries here! Clinical expertise and science unite in these educational videos on ADHD. The professionalism of the teaching is top notch; the content is useful for professionals and residents, but can as well be used as a psycho-education tool, in the waiting room, and can be directly applied to daily practice. Patients and experience experts may benefit from innovative, easy to access, scientific information.


Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder or ADHD, has for decades been recognised as a childhood disorder, but only recently the frequent persistence of symptoms and impairment into adulthood and old age has been studied and acknowledged. For many years, parents of children with ADHD have been aware that the symptoms of inattention, restlessness and impulsivity are not outgrown in adulthood. Adults who were never diagnosed as children, recognise themselves in the adult presentation of ADHD, and grandparents tell their (grand)children they had had similar issues in childhood, and still… the adult version of ADHD was neglected in research and clinical practice.


The prevalence of ADHD across the lifespan is 3-5%, but in patients with psychiatric problems it is much higher (about 20%). ADHD underlies many other psychiatric and physical conditions, and often contributes to chronicity of those conditions when unrecognised and left untreated. ADHD is also characterised by forgetfulness, that may lead to non-compliance with any treatment, from visiting the dentist, keeping to a diet, or taking medication. This increases the risk of chronicity for any disease. Ensuring better health for people with ADHD starts with a better understanding of the symptoms, providing support, and appropriate treatment.

Diagnosis as game changer

The diagnosis of ADHD in adulthood is often experienced as a game changer: people can stop blaming themselves for their lifetime problems and start understanding their behaviour and forgiving themselves. ADHD is not a choice: after all, you are often born with it. Evidence-based knowledge and proper treatment are available and can make all the difference. So with knowledge, understanding improves, there is room for forgiveness and to achieve personal goals. With knowledge and intervention, those with ADHD can lead a happier and healthier life.