The professional environment can be isolating an isolating experience, intensified by a sense of difference.
Executive functioning, emotional regulation and social skills can be learned and developed through practicing techniques, learning tools and receiving feedback.
Sharing experiences within the group and the wider Neurotypical community helps reduce intolerance, and offers opportunity for compassionate collaboration.
Understanding the challenges Neurodiversity can bring and why they arise, helps normalise the experience.
Resources and services available to offer advice and guidance that can range from personal development, human, and IT resources.
Respect for individual difference, sharing challenges, risking vulnerability and having the courage to try something different.
To join the group you will need:
- A neurodiverse diagnosis, for example: autistic spectrum, ADHD, dyslexia, dyspraxia, Tics and/or Tourettes
- OR: a strong clinical suspicion awaiting diagnosis
- To be a doctor working within the Yorkshire and Humber Region
- To be open and receptive to different perspectives, thoughts and ideas.
- To be available to join us by zoom at 8pm on the 1st and 3rd Thursday of every month
- Future face-to-face meetings are planned to be held at the Practitioner Health Offices next door to Leeds train station
To find out more please contact Dr Adrian Lamb by email: email@example.com
Happy New -Hopeful year Tribe –
It’s good to have one –
Where we can be ourselves and not worry about getting it wrong or be judged.
Other people in exactly the same boat who ‘get my life’
Gosh where do I start? Many resources, from books articles Facebook groups, tips and hints on how to manage ADHD. A safety valve, a place I know I can go once a week and get unconditional support. The value of this during lockdown for me has been incalculable. Unravelling ADHD and what it giving me insights into behaviours and experiences and ultimately a better understanding of myself.
A support network of neurodiverse doctors who have been in similar situations to myself. A sense of feeling less alone in my struggles within medicine and an increased sense of connection and trust. Gratitude. The knowledge that there are kind, understanding, unconventional doctors out there.