Prince Harry diagnosed with Attention Deficit Disorder by trauma expert Dr Gabor Mate in tell-all interview

PRINCE Harry was diagnosed with Attention Deficit Disorder by trauma expert Dr Gabor Maté in a tell-all interview.

The Hungarian-Canadian physician said he came to the conclusion after reading Harry’s explosive book, Spare.

Harry was diagnosed with ADD by Dr Gabor Mate

He told the Duke: “Reading the book I diagnose you with ADD, I see it as a normal response to normal stress, not a disease.”

Harry’s biography left the Royal Family reeling when it was released in January – with King Charles since evicting Harry and wife Meghan Markle from their UK home, Frogmore Cottage.

Speaking with the trauma expert, Harry said he had turned to therapy to help.

Harry said he had been helped through therapy, but added: “I suddenly realised that I learnt a new language and the people that I was surrounded by didn’t speak that language, I actually felt more pushed aside.”

Dr Maté then went on to diagnose Harry with ADD.

Harry’s claims that sharing was an act of service comes after he and Meghan said “service is universal” after quitting the firm.

During Megxit, the Queen confirmed after the couple stepped back from royal life that they would not “continue with the responsibilities and duties that come with a life of public service”.

In response, Harry and Meghan had issued a statement: “We can all live a life of service. Service is ­universal.”

Harry and Meghan now live in the US with their kids Archie, 3, and Lilibet, 1.

Speaking tonight, Harry said now he’s a father he “can’t imagine” how he would have brought up his kids if he was still part of the Royal family.

He added: “I’ve lost a lot but I’ve gained a lot to see my kids growing up here and how they are.

“I don’t see how that would have been possible in that environment.”

Harry told Dr Maté releasing his book made him feel “incredibly free”.

He said: “I certainly have felt throughout my life, felt slightly different to the rest of my family.

“When the book came out I felt incredibly free.”

In his tell-all bio, he described his step-mother as “dangerous” and “the villain”.

He also made shocking claims calling the King being a liar and Prince William a bully.

Buckingham Palace are expected to decide if Meghan Markle and Prince Harry will be invited to the coronation after tonight’s interview, claims an expert.

In the livestream £17 event it’s understood Harry will discuss loss and the importance of personal healing.

Royal biographer Phil Dampier has now said the palace will be watching in anticipation as relations between the family are only “getting worse”.

He claims Charles will be keeping an eye on what his son says before making a final decision on an invite to the coronation.

Despite the ceremony only being nine weeks away, invitations haven’t been sent out yet.

The Royal Family are said to be bracing for more truth bombs as Harry reportedly has “nothing to lose“.

It comes a few days after The Sun exclusively revealed Harry and Meghan have been booted out of Frogmore by King Charles.


ATTENTION deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) is a common condition that affects people’s behaviour.

Up to five per cent of school-aged children and four per cent of adults may be battling with symptoms ADHD, according to the NHS.

The disorder, which is often diagnosed in childhood, often sparks symptoms of inattentiveness, hyperactivity and impulsiveness.

While symptoms are typically noticed during childhood, they can continue through into adult life.

Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder can be categorised into two types of behavioural problems – inattentiveness and hyperactivity.

While most people show symptoms of both of these manners, this isn’t always the case.

In adults, hyperactivity is less common, and symptoms are more subtle, making them tougher to identify.

The NHS reveals that the symptoms in adults and kids are…

having a short attention span and being easily distracted
making careless mistakes – for example, in schoolwork
appearing forgetful or losing things
being unable to stick at tasks that are tedious or time-consuming
appearing to be unable to listen to or carry out instructions
constantly changing activity or task
having difficulty organising tasks
Hyperactivity and impulsiveness
being unable to sit still, especially in calm or quiet surroundings
constantly fidgeting
being unable to concentrate on tasks
excessive physical movement
excessive talking
acting without thinking
interrupting conversations
little or no sense of danger
mood swings, irritability and a quick temper