I surrender all to You my dear Father God.
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I pray that and hope that my dear Lord Jesus Christ,help me to letting go of my past,and I forgive who have hurt me in the past,and we will truly forgive one another. Thank you Lord,for always comfort me with Your love,in the moment of my loneliness. I hope that You always walk beside me,every step in my way. In Jesus mighty name I pray. Amen and Amen. Yes i trust in u papa jesus…thank u for everything that comes in my life now…. I must forgetting all behind,and trust God. He has a better future in store for me. Thank you for always be my side.
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In the process of forgiving, the first barrier you have to remove is within yourself. You have to decide to let go of the offense along with your desire to punish the offender. Often the decision to let go has to be renewed daily.. The bigger the offense, the more challenging it can be to let go; but the less you ruminate on the offense and feed your anger, the easier it becomes. We often confuse forgiveness with our emotions,when our emotion ebb and flow our forgiveness seems to ebb and flow also. Letting go of the hurt does not mean you have to forget it.
Trust your Heavenly Father to heal your hurt and restore your relationship with that person and in time that will happen. Almighty Father, May we always believe and trust That one who believes in You Knows not condemnation or shame But a hope of Your grace and promises in a life fulfilled in Your forgiveness. Thank you Bevjoy. Do they feel neglected when I take time to work through an organization problem or an emotional meltdown with their sister?
Will I miss something they need? Like the fear I have of missing a comorbid condition in my daughter, this fear for her siblings can become all-consuming if I let it. Again, when I begin to feel this fear, I focus on loving more and being more empathetic. I have to hope it will be enough. I know my daughter knows that I love her, but does she always know it? When I punish impulsiveness, criticize hyperactivity, and grow weary of her chatter, does she hurt?
I know she does. Nobody listens to me! Will that hurt stick with her? Can my love overpower my weaknesses? Can my love be stronger; so strong that it is the most powerful feeling she feels when she thinks of her home, her family, her mother, her childhood, and her life? I find myself daily feeling like a failure when it comes to my daughter and her ADD.
My daughter does not struggle with the hyperactivity, but that is the only difficulty of her diagnosis that she does not suffer from. I knew that something was going on with my daughter around the time she was 4 or 5 years old, and I feel super guilty because I did not realize that she had ADD until she was in the 2nd grade. She is the sweetest kid. She is not a discipline problem, she respects her teachers and authority, and she has the biggest heart, but my baby is the poster child for what ADD is. It does not help that after her diagnosis, it was clear as day that I also have ADD.
I really get frustrated with myself in those times when I am not patient with her or when I do not recognize the difference between her being defiant or when she is just forgetful or struggling, because of ALL the people in the world, I should understand and identify with what she is going through. It was the worst feeling in the world because I loved my mother so much and I never wanted to disappoint her, so in my eyes I felt so alone and heartbroken that I could make her life so difficult because I was in it and I was incapable of doing anything right even though I tried really hard.
My mom is my bff and she tells people all the time how I am the child that never gave her trouble and she loves me SO much, but neither of us knew that I was struggling with this challenge. I would never in a million years want my daughter to experience even an ounce of how I felt that day, but here we are and I have managed to do that to her and I feel like the worst mother in the world. This is so hard and I am so grateful for your article because it is nice to know that someone else struggles with ALL of this because I have been so ashamed and wondering why I am trying to be a better mother since I am well aware of her struggles but yet I am still struggling and unsuccessful.
A therapist pointed out to me how much my daughter loves me, and I cling to that knowledge during those hard times. It sounds like your daughter has a wonderful mother, and I bet she knows it. I feel the same way.
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I have always known I have adhd- I was diagnosed at 3. I have aBS in child development and specialized my education in special education and understanding autism due to how similar it is to adhd and my symptoms. I took all sorts of bad advice on how to parent her, more discipline, take things away, harsher time outs. None of these things worked.
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I yell far more regents I should, I am constantly working on it, I have done so much research, now we do have her on medication and we are working on other modes of treatment as well. I would love to meet more moms who are in my boat locally so we can get together and have play dates my daughter is 6, my son is 4. We would understand the struggles and hopefully feel less alone, give each other tips or just brain storm, and our children would not feel judged hopefully as the other kids around them would be in the same boat. I love how honest people are being. Life with adhd is hard, parenting worth adhd is hard, parenting kids with adhd is hard.
Thank you for this amazing article. A friend sent me this article and I was entranced. I stopped what I was doing and sat down and read it all the way through. You just laid out all my thoughts and fears in a beautifully articulate piece.
Every word I am living. Our daughter was diagnosed in the first grade. I always suspected something was up when she was in preschool because her meltdowns seemed more intense than they should have been. My husband was diagnosed at the same time as our daughter. I keep hoping it will all be enough at the end of the day. One step at a time, one day at a time …. Thank you so much for sharing! We could all do better at some things. And then I apologize when I was wrong, or explain why I made that request. And then I rest, because all I can do is what I can do, and Jesus takes care of the rest.
I took time to register especially so that I could chime in on this. As a mom whose daughter was diagnosed with ADHD 3 years ago and simultaneously finding out that the fine print of my own third grade testing included the ignored letters ADHD, it was like I was finally jolted into reality and understanding. It all made sense for both my daughter and myself, even as we are different from each other — unique manifestations.
I am writing this comment to let you know that a difficult scenario: not knowing you have adhd until you are an adult, and having trouble in school your whole life, and parents making mistakes, etc. No matter how crazy life got for me, and even if my mom made mistakes as I do as a parent every day because we are human I NEVER doubted that my mom loved me and would not give up on me. I can tell that your daughter can safely rely on that from you as well. I tell my daughter that ADHD is a superpower. Not the only one — we all have our own unique superpowers, but the thing about ADHD is that you may make impulsive mistakes, but you are specially equipped to think of outside-the-box solutions to fix it.
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