• Publications
  • Influence
Behavioral inhibition, sustained attention, and executive functions: constructing a unifying theory of ADHD.
  • R. Barkley
  • Psychology, Medicine
    Psychological bulletin
  • 1997
A theoretical model that links inhibition to 4 executive neuropsychological functions that appear to depend on it for their effective execution is constructed and finds it to be strongest for deficits in behavioral inhibition, working memory, regulation of motivation, and motor control in those with ADHD.
The prevalence and correlates of adult ADHD in the United States: results from the National Comorbidity Survey Replication.
Efforts are needed to increase the detection and treatment of adult ADHD and research is needed to determine whether effective treatment would reduce the onset, persistence, and severity of disorders that co-occur with adult ADHD.
Attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder : a clinical workbook
ADHD fact sheet forms for use with children and adolescents forms for the evaluation of adults forms for use during medication treatment.
ADHD and The Nature of Self-Control
ADHD and The Nature of Self-Control Russell A. Barkley. New York: The Guilford Press (www.guilford.com). 1997, 410 pp., $42.00 (hardcover). Russell Barkley has been among the most productive and
Executive Functions: What They Are, How They Work, and Why They Evolved
Problems with the Concept of Executive Functioning. The Extended Phenotype: A Foundation for Modeling Executive Functioning. Executive Functioning as an Extended Phenotype. The
The Executive Functions and Self-Regulation: An Evolutionary Neuropsychological Perspective
  • R. Barkley
  • Psychology, Medicine
    Neuropsychology Review
  • 1 March 2001
The present paper encourages neuropsychologists to contemplate the longer-term, functional nature of the executive functions (EFs), using an evolutionary perspective, and demonstrates the merit of considering the larger adaptive problems that the EFs evolved to solve.
The persistence of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder into young adulthood as a function of reporting source and definition of disorder.
Recollections of childhood ADHD showed moderate correlations with actual parent ratings collected in childd hood, which suggests some validity for such recollections.