Posted October 14, 2018 12:12:01 The parents of one of my best friends have shared their most treasured lessons in their parenting.
In her early 20s, Amy was diagnosed with ADHD and hyperactivity disorder and has spent most of her life trying to get her life back on track.
She is currently attending a local high school, and she shares a story with TODAY about how she has overcome her condition and found the strength to take on her challenges.
Amy is now an adult, and the advice she shares for others is incredibly empowering.
I hope it can help other parents struggling to cope with ADHD.
First off, Amy and I are very similar.
Amy is a brilliant and dedicated teacher who is trying to keep her kids engaged and learning.
She’s also very active.
Amy loves her job and has taken it upon herself to help her friends succeed in school and her life.
Amy also takes a strong leadership role in her classroom, as well as the life of her family.
Amy and I both have a passion for helping kids and we have been fortunate to live in close-knit families that are not only loving but supportive of each other.
Amy and my mom have been extremely supportive of me in the classroom and have encouraged me to stay focused on my work.
Amy’s mother is a high school teacher and is a very good teacher, but Amy’s dad is a retired pediatrician.
Amy has learned a lot from her mom about working with children with ADHD, and her dad has also been a strong supporter of Amy’s work and life.
Amy’s mom is very supportive of Amy and has encouraged Amy to stay focussed on her work and not take on too much too soon.
Amy has learned that there is no one way to deal with ADHD or hyperactivity.
Amy says that she learned early on that she needs to find ways to work through her ADHD and to have a supportive relationship with her family and the community.
Amy believes that people who have ADHD are like her and she wants to help others with ADHD to learn how to be happy, have fun and be a good parent.
Amy says that her mom taught her that her parents and her friends had to be able to work together to get through life.
That is exactly what she has learned.
Amy was also very passionate about her work as a teacher and how she could help others learn and work with their ADHD.
Amy felt that her job was her calling.
Amy had a very clear vision of how she wanted to be a teacher, and in addition to her teaching, she was also a mentor for others in her community.
Amy also wanted to help other students with ADHD through her work.
She had a vision of teaching her students how to live, and Amy has always believed that being a good mother and teacher is her calling and her mission.
Amy shares that she wants her students to have the opportunity to make positive changes in their lives.
Amy, who has spent the last two decades helping other children and their families, believes that ADHD is a personal choice and that it can be learned.
Amy hopes that her advice can help others who struggle with ADHD learn to manage their condition and work together with their family and friends to make a positive impact in their life.
For more information on Amy’s story and how to support her and her family, visit her website at amy.mcculloch.org.
Follow TODAY.com writer Scott Stump on Twitter at @ScottStump.