About All Day Dreaming:
The idea started as a documentary about creatives with ADHD but when I began that journey (and talked about it in Working Not Working), so did the pandemic and I put the film on ice. A few months later I got an early invite to Clubhouse. I would open up rooms about ADHD and hear stories from people all around the world.
These sessions were inspiring, lasting hours with hundreds of people participating and thousands listening. The All Day Dreaming community grew to 200,000 followers but soon after the popularity of Clubhouse wained and in many ways became a toxic place. I learned the hard way about building community on a platform that is not your own.
So I went back to the drawing board and relaunched All Day Dreaming into what it is today. A membership community of like minded and talented ADHD brains who need a place to learn, gather and be productive through positive accountability.
We take a science based, mindfulness and philosophical approach to creating a healthy relationship with your ADHD and productivity. I believe as a society we’ve reached peak productivity, you don’t need another notebook or app to keep you organized. Despite what you read about, ADHD people can focus and be organized and not always be stuck in a state of depression and paralysis.
I’ve spent over 20 years as a working creative with ADHD. In that time I’ve won awards for directing documentaries and branded marketing work, gone viral as a TV reporter interviewing the biggest names in pop-culture, and gotten fired more times than I’d like to admit.
In 2020 I launched AllDayDreaming.org, a virtual CoWorking community for ADHD creatives. I want to share everything I’ve learned so you can avoid all the ADHD mistakes I made and break free from the never ending paralysis-depression-burnout cycle.