This book is divided into eight chapters: "Introduction," "Theory," "DSM-IV Criteria: A Critique for the Diagnosis of Adults," "Clinical Diagnosis of ADHD," "Case Studies," "Psychotherapeutic Treatment of ADHD Adults," "Pharmacotherapy," and "Future Advancements." There is an index. Biederman’s work is referred to only twice in passing, and his name is misspelled. In many of the book’s discussions, one gets the sense of having walked in on the middle of a conversation; however, the confusion does not clear because the discussion itself is confused. One example is when the author contends that "lack of symptoms during enjoyable activities may be a way to rule out ADHD" (p. 82) and then cites, a few pages later, an explanation for flawless achievement by an ADHD patient on a continuous performance task: "I actually like things like this…because I know what I am supposed to do and I am free not to concern myself with anything else" (p. 100). Additionally, the author dismisses all evidence for a neuropathological and/or neurophysiological origin of ADHD yet insists that ADHD is a "neurobiological disorder."