The Quotient ADHD Test: Objective Data to Help Inform ADHD Management
See the Problem
- The Quotient ADHD Test may be administered at the initial visit to quantify the severity of neural control deficits related to hyperactivity, impulsivity and inattention.
- Seeing the data helps the parents and patient to accept the diagnosis, promotes alignment and makes the conversation about an individualized treatment plan more efficient and productive.
See the Progress
- Doctors may run a series of Quotient assessments to help inform the treatment plan and help achieve clinical efficacy.
- The Quotient ADHD Test is used to evaluate progress toward goals.
Get on Track Sooner
- Objective data can help to optimize treatment in weeks instead of months.
- The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends systematic monitoring of dosage and side effects.1
- Medication Initiation: The American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatrists (AACAP) recommends an office visit in the first 30 days to monitor medication tolerance, side effects and progress.2
- Continuation and Maintenance Phase: AACAP recommends office visits at least monthly until symptoms have been stabilized.
- AACAP guidelines state, “The patient with ADHD should have regular follow-up for medication adjustments to ensure that the medication is still effective, the dose is optimal and the side effects are clinically insignificant.”
Simple Set-up and Test Administration
|1. Before the patient arrives, enter information.|
|Enter identification and demographic information:||Enter medication information:|
|2. Prepare the patient.|
|Place the headband on the patient.||Adjust the Motion Tracking System so the dot falls inside the target box.|
|3. Explain the test to the patient. Run a practice test. Run the test.|
|Child Test: Target=8 point star|
|4. Upload the completed test.|
|Data captured by the Quotient ADHD System is sent securely via the internet to the Quotient server for analysis. The Patient Report is available to the clinician in about one minute through a secure web portal.
1. MMWR Increasing Prevalence of Parent-Reported ADHD Among Children – US 2003 and 2007 November 12, 2010 59(44) 1439-1443. 2. The Disorder Named ADHD. National Resource Center on ADHD, www.help4adhd.org. 3. ADHD Fact Sheet, www.cdc.gov ActEarly. 4. ADHD in Teens, National Resource Center on ADHD, www.help4adhd.org. 5. Diagnosis of ADHD in Adults, National Resource Center on ADHD, www.help4adhd.org. 6. Clinical Practice Guideline: Treatment of a School-aged Child with Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder. AAP Committee on Quality Improvement. Pediatrics. 2001 108(4) 1033-1043. 7. Practice Parameters for the Assessment and Treatment of Children and Adolescents With Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder. J. AM. ACAD. CHILD ADOLESC. PSYCHIATRY. 2007;46(7):894-921.