If you have ADHD, here's how to manage working from home

For those with ADHD adjusting to working from home, strategies to ease the transition include replicating the work environment and keeping up with a morning routine.

(CNN)As some companies shifted to working from home, some adults with ADHD hit a wall.

The transition has been challenging for many. But for some adults with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, commonly called ADHD, the switch means they're struggling to stay on top of things as well as they may have in the office.
A neurodevelopmental disorder commonly diagnosed in childhood that can last into adulthood, the disorder stems from underdeveloped or impaired executive function and self-regulation skills, all of which aid planning, focusing attention, remembering instructions and multitasking.
    The specific causes of ADHD are unknown, but researchers have found that genetics have a key role. Other possible causes and risk factors include brain injury, exposure to environmental pollution during pregnancy or young ages, alcohol or tobacco exposure during pregnancy, premature delivery and low birth weight. People with ADHD have imbalanced neurotransmitters; one of which is dopamine.
    Dopamine is a key neural transmitter in the brain's prefrontal cortex required to help us "self-regulate and help us direct our focus, actions and how we respond to what's going on around us," said Robin Nordmeyer, co-founder and managing director of the Center for Living Well with ADHD-Minnesota, an ADHD coaching group for all ages.