How ADHD affects the couple
April 18 @ 9:00 am - 5:00 pm$300 – $350
Larry Maucieri, psychologist, Chicago, Il
OPQ Accreditation RA03246-20
Saturday April 18th, 2020 from 9am to 5pm
4150 Sainte Catherine Street West suite 328
Individuals with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) experience problems in time management, task completion, and focus. They may also struggle with impulse control and the capacity to sustain a healthy, long-term relationship. While medication can mollify many aspects of ADHD, it does not typically help with the time management, communication, or other interpersonal elements of the condition. ADHD has only recently been recognized as an issue that persists into adulthood, and a vital but largely unrecognized component of working with adult ADHD involves its effects on couple relationships. Therapists must be conversant in recognizing ADHD in the adult life span and working effectively with individuals and couples to reduce the negative effects of ADHD on them.
Larry Maucieri, psychologist , Chicago, IL
Clinical psychologist and board-certified clinical neuropsychologist with 13 years of private practice experience with adults, the majority of whom are impacted by ADHD. He provides psychotherapy and diagnostic assessment services. The trainer is also an associate professor at Governors State University in Illinois, where he teaches psychology and counseling classes to undergraduate and graduate students. He has published numerous peer-reviewed journal articles and book chapters mostly on the impact of ADHD on couples and diagnostic issues involving adult ADHD. He also co-edited a book in 2013 with Dr. Jon Carlson on the effects of adult ADHD on relationships and treatment methods for couples affected by ADHD.
- Understand the key symptoms of ADHD and how it presents specifically in adults.
- Identify the most common communication and relationship problems that occur in couples impacted by ADHD.
- Identify treatment concepts, methods, and interventions for couples impacted by adult ADHD