New PDF release: Behold, No Cavities!

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They are also fidgety and impulsive. Their behavior may change from day to day—they may be quiet and dreamy one day and bubbling over with energy the next. It’s not easy to deal with people who have ADHD. Can you imagine trying to talk to someone who acts like a space cadet and doesn’t seem to listen to you? Do you have a friend who can’t wait for his or her turn when you’re playing a game? Sometimes it seems like people with ADHD are unfriendly, too talkative, or mean. That’s why some kids with ADHD have trouble making and keeping friends.

The outermost layer of your brain is called the cerebral cortex. You use it to think, remember, and make decisions. You also use it to understand and form words and to control body movements. The cerebral cortex receives messages from your ears, eyes, nose, taste buds, and skin, and lets you know what is going on in the world around you. Deeper inside the brain there is a kind of relay station that contains billions of nerve cells. These nerve cells receive messages from different parts of the body and send out messages to control body activities.

Dopamine—A neurotransmitter chemical that works in the brain to help focus attention. frontal lobe—The part of the brain that helps you concentrate, make plans, and think before you act. genes—Body chemicals that carry information about a person’s characteristics. hyperactive-impulsive type—A kind of ADHD. A hyperactive person has more energy than most people. An impulsive person acts without thinking. hyperactivity—Having more energy than normal. impulse—A sudden, unexplained action. inattentive type—A kind of ADHD in which a person has difficulty paying attention; often called ADD (attention deficit disorder).

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Behold, No Cavities!


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