@muninn autism as well, allowing for how specialized interests can be more like "super buffer, always full" or similar
@shoutcacophony @muninn it seems very cross cutting. The wikipedia page has a section that covers many of them. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Executive_dysfunction#In_clinical_populations
Everything from brain damage to the frontal lobes to more specific disorders (schizophrenia, autism etc), and also stuff that hits the whole brain (Parkinsons, Alzheimer's), along with stuff like depression and just being excessively stressed.
The disorder itself has many facets, from planning and memory issues, odd sense of time, etc.
@ultimape @muninn exactly. in that regard, i have this weird thing where i'll being rehearsing a piece of writing, and i'll hit a sort of glitch/comma, that sounds like i'm getting the articulation wrong.
if i push into it, it's like "ok, i speak in tongues now" when i read the line, not "ok, slower means more space to articulate" as is "normal." if i slow it down, it can become closer to english.
if i fragment the line, it's back to standard english. longer line? back to glossolalia land lol
Given how interconnected all of the disorders are, I actually found out autism types tend to have low cortisol in the morning. I was researching 'sundowning' in Alzheimer's and guessed it was probably a serotonin /circadian rhythm related problem I was hitting. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sundowning
Ritual/routine help, but that requires lots of order.
@shoutcacophony @muninn Its kinda a broken record at this point, but the saying of how exercise helps with all of this stuff - I think it because of odd things to do with how muscle/fat composition affects the circadian rhythm. https://www.dovepress.com/circadian-rhythms-and-clocks-in-adipose-tissues-current-insights-peer-reviewed-fulltext-article-CPT
And I think the interplay of all of that with insulin levels is why better diets, exercise, and fasting all seem to help with Alzheimer's symptoms.
It really is all interconnected in a very complex way.