Explain further

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Possible Answers: ADD.

Random information on the term “ADD”:
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder predominantly inattentive (ADHD-PI), also called attention deficit disorder (ADD), is one of the two types of attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). The term was formally changed in 1994 in the new Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, fourth edition (DSM-IV)[1] to “ADHD predominantly inattentive” (ADHD-PI or ADHD-I), though the term attention deficit disorder is still widely used. ADHD-PI is similar to the other subtypes of ADHD in that it is characterized primarily by inattention, easy distractibility, disorganization, procrastination, and forgetfulness; where it differs is in lethargy/fatigue, and having fewer or no symptoms of hyperactivity or impulsiveness typical of the other ADHD subtypes. Different countries have used different ways of diagnosing ADHD-PI. In the United Kingdom, diagnosis is based on quite a narrow set of symptoms, and about 0.5–1% of children are thought to have attention or hyperactivity problems.[citation needed] The United States used a much broader definition of the term ADHD. As a result, up to 10% of children in the U.S. were described as having ADHD.[citation needed] Current estimates suggest that ADHD is present throughout the world in about 1–5% of the population.[citation needed] About five times more boys than girls are diagnosed with ADHD.[citation needed] Medications include two classes of drugs, stimulants and non-stimulants.[citation needed] Drugs for ADHD are divided into 2 classes: first-line and second-line medications. First-line medications include several of the stimulants, and tend to have a higher response rate and effect size than second-line medications.[citation needed] Although medication can help improve concentration, it does not cure ADHD and the symptoms will come back once the medication stops.
Taken from Wikipedia

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