Civet wrote:I wonder, does anyone has any strategies for things like following directions? I have a hard time when doing things that require multiple written steps, like cooking from a recipe book or following driving directions. I can manage it but it always feels very difficult and I have to constantly refer back to my list/directions.
goddessoflubbock wrote:My son's biggest difficulty is EFD. He cannot prioritize or organize, and will do homework then lose track of it and never hand it in. He won't allow us to touch his stuff, so we can't get to a baseline of organized (which makes me nuts!).
Civet wrote:I do something similar to what Benji does, but I keep my lists on a dry-erase board hung on my bedroom wall. I work at home so this is particularly effective for me since I can check it easily. I used to write lists of "to dos" on note paper and then I'd have little bits of paper floating around everywhere so that's not an approach I'd recommend. Having something stationary to go back to is what helps me, and I also have the good feeling of satisfaction of being able to cross something out right after I've completed it. The other good thing is that since it's dry erase it's plastic and I can erase things and rewrite them to another day if I'm finding I don't have the time or the energy to handle everything I've allotted for a particular day.
goddessoflubbock wrote: Luckily his boss has been good about paying him....
WonderingWoman wrote:goddessoflubbock wrote: Luckily his boss has been good about paying him....
That is lucky! Maybe 'login' needs to be the first thing on the list....wink
Civet wrote:I find my biggest problem is skipping ahead directions or skipping around the page as I read. I don't usually have this problem when reading but I guess when my mind is trying to do both "read directions" and "act on directions" it is too much distraction/focus shifting.
Users browsing this forum: Google [Bot] and 2 guests