• ADHD plush cluster
  • ADHD plush side
  • ADHD with guy
Size Specs


GIANTmicrobes ADHD is a plush representation of Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. This product helps educate, spread awareness, and encourage discussions about vitally important topics in mental health.

ADHD is a common mental disorder. Symptoms include inattention, hyperactivity and impulsivity. Parents may notice these symptoms in toddlers, but ADHD cannot be properly identified until age 4.

This soft, cuddly representation makes a memorable emotional support and educational gift for loved ones dealing with ADHD. Features a brain with a thought cloud, embroidered details of the cerebrum and cerebellum and includes a printed card with educational facts to help spark discussions.

For families, students, therapists, social workers, healthcare workers and psychologists - this is a unique, memorable and useful tool to help educate, spread awareness, and get more people talking about mental health.

Size: 4.5 x 4 x 3"


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Product Details

Additional Information

More Information
Sizes Giantmicrobes are based on actual microbes, cells, organisms and other critters, only 1,000,000 times actual size!
Gigantic (GG) 16-24"
XL (XL) 10-15"
Original (PD) 5-8"
Keychain (KC) 2-4" with clip
Materials Plush from all new materials. Stuffed with polyester fiber fill. Surface washable: sponge with water & soap, air dry.
Packaging Each plush microbe includes a printed card with fun, educational and fascinating facts about the actual microbe or cell.
Safety Every product meets or exceeds U.S. and European standards for safety. For ages 3 and up.

All about ADHD

FACTS: Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, or ADHD, is a common mental disorder. Symptoms include inattention, hyperactivity and impulsivity. Parents may notice these symptoms in toddlers, but ADHD cannot be properly identified until age 4. The disorder is often diagnosed during elementary school when it becomes clear that a child does not pay attention, moves excessively and exhibits other problems. For teens, symptoms of hyperactivity such as fidgeting, restlessness and impatience can be more pronounced. For adults, impulsivity, inattention and other aspects of ADHD can impact daily life.

Correct diagnosis of ADHD is vital and often perplexing since many of the core symptoms are similar to everyday childhood behaviors. Parents are often exasperated by their children not listening, fidgeting, having difficulty waiting, becoming distracted and other wayward behaviors. Thus it can be difficult to distinguish between normal age-appropriate emotional growth and evidence of a psychiatric condition. Unfortunately, as with many mental health conditions such as anxiety and depression, there is no definitive way to diagnose ADHD.

Some mental health and medical professionals believe that ADHD has been overdiagnosed. The rising number of ADHD cases in recent decades is staggering. In the 1970s about 1% of kids were considered to have ADHD. By the 1990s the presumed rate was over 3%.

Today ADHD is thought to impact 5% of children and over 2% of adults. It is about twice as prevalent in boys than girls. An even higher percentage of children get diagnosed, more than what many experts think is appropriate. Even though some people are misdiagnosed and take medications for a condition they possibly do not have, there is no doubt that ADHD is real.

Treatment is key to minimize the risk for serious social, learning and other mental health problems. It is best not to seek simple explanations and proposed medical remedies that promise fast results. Most important is to learn about ADHD, consult with a healthcare professional, consider how this disorder is assessed, and evaluate the options. Behavior therapy focuses on helping children and adults learn how to control their behavior. Medication can also improve the symptoms of ADHD, especially when combined with therapy. Along with regular treatment, ways to cope include keeping routines, avoiding distractions, limiting choices, having a plan and finding support with community groups and mental health professionals.

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