Four sons. Three with ADHD. One with a Learning Disability. Lots and lots of homework.
How our family discovered
100 WAYS TO HELP YOUR CHILD
She stares into space, ignoring her homework. He's oblivious to the math you're trying to teach. The kids are unfocused, distracted, zoned out. They just don't pay attention. You know. You've been there.
With the help of the strategies in Focus Pocus our boys learned how to pay attention when it was hard - homework, boring classes, even watching television. Our boys still struggle with focus, but they now have specific ways to combat their inattentiveness. In fact, two of our boys are grown and gone - both in rigorous learning situations. And they still draw on the things you'll read about in Focus Pocus!
Your children can learn these same techniques. Just think, with Focus Pocus you'll have 100 tools that will make paying attention a lot easier! When you see your child's mind start to wander, you'll have concrete, tried and true solutions that will help your child get back on track.
If you know the daily struggle of trying to get a child to focus, if you're searching for positive and encouraging ways to teach kids to pay attention, then you owe it to yourself - you owe it to your child - to read Focus Pocus today!
Our family has, too. A typical homework session at our house used to go something like this:
It has taken 20 minutes to get our son Ron ready to do his math homework. We've dealt with a lost assignment, a broken pencil, insatiable thirst and a tale about throw up. But finally, Ron is at the table with his workbook open.
He looks at the page. "There are twenty problems! I'll never get these done!" To his credit, he starts, but when I check five minutes later, he's only done problem one...and he's watching the dog scratch her ear.
So he does problem two, gets distracted when the phone rings, and doesn't notice he's skipped to problem four. "I can't do this!" he wails. "I don't remember how." He does know how, but he can't focus.
He's only on problem five and my patience is wearing thin. And we still have a book report to do...
You know the rest of the story, because yesterday, it happened to you. Whether you're a parent or a teacher, you know the frustration, the aggravation and the stress - of having kids who just don't pay attention.
By the time our third son started school, I'd had enough. There simply had to be some way to get hold of the boys and help them focus. And that's when I started my list...
When I finished, I had 100 ways to help my kids pay attention - hints from our family, teachers, and friends. Practical stuff. Stuff that worked.
I've listed all 100 ways in a 35 page, downloadable report called Focus Pocus - 100 Ways to Help Your Child Pay Attention.
The 100 tips in Focus Pocus will help you as parents and teachers, but most of all, they'll help your kids learn to "Listen!" "Pay attention." "Stop daydreaming." And "Focus!"
Focus Pocus includes hints on how to pay attention in the classroom. It lists ways kids can focus on homework. There are strategies, techniques and little tricks that will help your child pay attention - whether or not they are on medication, whether or not they are labeled ADHD.
HINTS LIKE THESE:
To make vocabulary words easier to learn, divide them up into small groups, and study each in a different room.
To give a multi-sensory whammy to math, have your child talk through math problems out loud.
To help students copy homework assignments correctly, write them on the board in different or alternating colors.
To keep kids from zoning out through verbal reminders to pay attention, flash the lights or ring a bell.
To help your child sit still through a "boring class", teach them appropriate ways to fidget.
For less than the price of ONE fast food dinner for your family you can find out:
How to keep a child on task while doing chores. (Read Hint #3)
What to do with that child who can't pay attention through your evening meal. (Read Hint #13)
How to keep a child from being overwhelmed by all the problems on a page. (Read Hint #5)
Ways to jump start attention in the middle of testing. (Read Hint #22)
What important facts will make it easier to focus. (Read Hint #45)
All this and more is in Focus Pocus - 100 Ways to Help Your Child Pay Attention! So - if you're serious about helping your child find out how to pay attention, click the "Order Now" button below. Because Focus Pocus is downloadable, you'll be able to start using the tips tonight!
Don't waste another minute! Get your copy of Focus Pocus right now, and start counting all the ways that you've helped your child to pay attention!
Questions? Comments? Need support? Contact us at kayla AT adhd-inattentive.com.