Affordable and easier mental health diagnosis


In 2022, the estimated number of U.S. children diagnosed with ADHD is 6 million. ADHD affects three to five per cent of children and two per cent of adults in the UK but is greatly underdiagnosed.

It is estimated that only 1% of children are formally diagnosed, this is to do to a lack of funding and resources.

A new study suggests that people with a diagnosis of ADHD are less likely to commit crimes when there is early intervention and lifelong treatment.

GPs are stretched and specialist centres are scarce. Fewer people in the US and UK have a formal diagnosis for this condition, despite waiting for many years on waiting lists.


Meet our Team

Marianna Nikiforou

Marianna has always been a questioner, seeking answers to help navigate this rollercoaster of a world we live in. At the age of 18 she discovered her love for psycotherapy while in a clinic for eating disorders. She is a medical doctor and she is currently on her last year of a PHD in psychiatry.

Adeel Sarwar
Adeel Sarwar

Adeel is a psycotherapist based in Turkey and he is specialised in depression , anxiety , ADHD, eating disorders and obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD).
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Vikas Malik
Vikas Malik

I have been telling stories, building brands and thinking disruptively for 20 years over several verticals. I get the best out of people with whom I work and they get the best out of me.

Marc Mandell
Marc Mandell

Dr. Marc Mandell is a highly experienced psychiatrist who brings a wealth of knowledge and expertise to our team at With a compassionate and patient-centered approach to care, Dr. Mandell is committed to providing direct support to patients living with ADHD, as well as working to improve access to services and resources for those in need.
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Our Approach

When it comes to assessing ADHD, the first step is to answer all questions truthfully. The questions asked will be relevant to whether or not you may qualify for ADHD treatment.

For example, questions will be asked about your age and sex, as these factors can affect an individual's symptoms and treatment options. The self-test may ask if you've noticed that you become easily distracted when completing tasks. You'll be asked to rate your response on a scale ranging from "never" to "slightly" to "often".

In addition to these questions, you'll be assessed for a variety of other symptoms. This information will be used by healthcare professionals and algorithms to give you an accurate assessment of your condition.

Symptoms of ADHD can present themselves in various settings, such as at home, school, or work. If you exhibit signs of the condition in two or more of these settings, a diagnosis of ADHD is possible.

To make a diagnosis of ADHD, healthcare professionals use the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, 5th edition (DSM-5), which provides a set of diagnostic criteria for the condition.

DSM-5 Diagnostic criteria for ADHD

According to the DSM-5, an individual must exhibit six or more symptoms of inattention and/or six or more symptoms of hyperactivity-impulsivity for at least six months. The symptoms must be present in two or more settings, such as at home and at school or work, and must cause significant impairment in social, academic, or occupational functioning.

quantitative data

Inattention Symptoms

  • Makes careless mistakes/lacks attention to detail
  • Difficulty sustaining attention
  • Does not seem to listen when spoken to directly
  • Fails to follow through on tasks and instructions
  • Exhibits poor organization
  • Avoids/dislikes tasks requiring sustained mental effort
  • Loses things necessary for tasks/activities
  • Easily distracted (including unrelated thoughts)
  • Is forgetful in daily activities

support psychiatrists

Hyperactivity Symptoms

  • Fidgets with or taps hands or feet, squirms in seat
  • Leaves seat in situations when remaining seated is expected
  • Experiences feelings of restlessness
  • Has difficulty engaging in quiet, leisurely activities
  • Is “on-the-go” or acts as if “driven by a motor”
  • Talks excessively
  • Blurts out answers
  • Has difficulty waiting their turn
  • Interrupts or intrudes on others