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2022 ◽  
Vol 20 ◽  
pp. 100370
Jie Hong ◽  
Fengfeng Liu ◽  
Hongchao Qi ◽  
Wei Tu ◽  
Michael P. Ward ◽  

2022 ◽  
Vol 77 ◽  
pp. 102089
Saeed Nemati ◽  
Elnaz Saeedi ◽  
Gholamreza Roshandel ◽  
Azin Nahvijou ◽  
Abbas Badakhshan ◽  

2022 ◽  
Vol 9 ◽  
pp. 100181
Wandklebson Silva da Paz ◽  
Mariana do Rosário Souza ◽  
Débora dos Santos Tavares ◽  
Amélia Ribeiro de Jesus ◽  
Allan Dantas dos Santos ◽  

2022 ◽  
pp. 108705472110664
Lucy Riglin ◽  
Robyn E. Wootton ◽  
Lucy A. Livingston ◽  
Jessica Agnew-Blais ◽  
Louise Arseneault ◽  

Objective: We investigated whether “late-onset” ADHD that emerges in adolescence/adulthood is similar in risk factor profile to: (1) child-onset ADHD, but emerges later because of scaffolding/compensation from childhood resources; and (2) depression, because it typically onsets in adolescence/adulthood and shows symptom and genetic overlaps with ADHD. Methods: We examined associations between late-onset ADHD and ADHD risk factors, cognitive tasks, childhood resources and depression risk factors in a population-based cohort followed-up to age 25 years ( N=4224–9764). Results: Parent-rated late-onset ADHD was like child-onset persistent ADHD in associations with ADHD polygenic risk scores and cognitive task performance, although self-rated late-onset ADHD was not. Late-onset ADHD was associated with higher levels of childhood resources than child-onset ADHD and did not show strong evidence of association with depression risk factors. Conclusions: Late-onset ADHD shares characteristics with child-onset ADHD when parent-rated, but differences for self-reports require investigation. Childhood resources may delay the onset of ADHD.

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