In their own unique way. Not every student with ADHD has the same issues or the talents when it comes to learning. ADHD comes with difficulties, such as: inability to sit still, problems focusing; feeling like they are doing worse than they actually are; troubles staying with the class (some might feel like everything is going to fast and they can't quite keep up and others might feel like things are being repeated at them and wonder why the other kids didn't get it on the first go-around); time management; and organization. But ADHD comes with benefits, too, like: creative problem solving; super-focus; a natural tendency toward leadership; sense of humor; and the persistence to get up and dust themselves off after a failure. I have found that, in general, students with ADHD do well in student-driven educational situations. Put that creative problem solving to the test. Present your child or student with a problem that needs a solution and watch them go. If you say to your child, "Your homework needs to get done. What would be the best way to make that happen?" And give them some time to think about it. It's unlikely that they are going to come back with something simple. It's going to be a creative solution that you or I would never have come up with. But it will work for them. When you them control over their education or home life, they will usually rise to the occasion. It also builds confidence, as they see their plan bear fruit. And if their plan doesn't, be encouraging. Help them tweak their ideas or throw out some of your own and give it another try. Walk them through the process of looking at a failure and seeing what worked and what didn't and then fixing the parts that didn't work. Every student learns differently. Let the student lead.