6. Are you chronically late for work? Instead of thinking about what time you need to be at work, figure out what time you need to leave the house. Make sure everything you need is at hand the night before so you can dash out in the morning.
7. If you have a hard time remembering assignments given to you by your boss, consider recording your conversation on a small digital recorder or writing them down as they are given to you. There's no reason to be embarrassed or ashamed; simply say that you want to make sure you have all the needed tasks documented so you can do your best.
8. Do you have a tough time staying engaged during business meetings? Bring unobtrusive fidgets to keep your hands busy, which will help you to attend better as well. Try and take a brisk five minute walk before to clear your head and calm your body.
9. If possible, request some flex time so you can arrive at work early or stay longer, when things are more apt to be quieter and less distracting.
10. If you're still having trouble, consider asking for accommodations. The ADA (Americans with Disabilities Act) Law is mandated for employers with more than 15 full-time employees - Federal agencies are exempt- and recognizes ADHD as a disability. Disclosing your ADHD at work can sometimes backfire, so research this carefully before moving forward.