ADHD affects about 3 to 5 percent of individuals in childhood and about 50 percent those diagnosed continue to have problems in adulthood. Common problems include work problems, school/academic problems, difficulty in relationships, poor time management, organizational skills, short-term memory, behavioral problems, and the list goes on. Research does suggest that combination treatment (medication plus psychotherapy) is most effective. Medication is not sufficient treatment in most cases since it does not teach new skills. Evidence-based psychotherapy in the form of parent training or behavioral family therapy can teach parents and caregivers skills that are helpful in managing problem behaviors and improve attentive behavior. Individual behavioral or cognitive-behavioral therapy is evidence-based for individuals in adulthood and is similar to coaching, teaching organizational skills, time management skills, and motivational skills. All of these evidence-based psychotherapies are available from the comfort and convenience of your own home.