Search Google Scholar from this link or another link on the Queen's web site to ensure that you are prompted to sign in if you are off campus. This provides you with access to the journal content Queen's U Library subscribes to for you.
Use Google / Google Scholar operators "quotation marks", intitle:"keywords you want in the title", filetype:pdf, OR
*If you prefer an advanced search screen where you can control a few more elements you can find this option under the menu (three horizontal lines at left).
Rogers, M., & Tannock, R. (2018). Are classrooms meeting the basic psychological needs of children with ADHD symptoms? A self-determination theory perspective. Journal of Attention Disorders, 22(14), 1354–1360. https://doi.org/10.1177/1087054713508926
Rhonda Martinussen & Ashley Major (2011) Working memory weaknesses in students with ADHD: Implications for instruction, Theory Into Practice, 50:1, 68 75, DOI: 10.1080/00405841.2011.534943
Look to the conclusion of the Martinussen article. Maybe it is the Alloway or Lienemann and Reid, article that really gets at the topic in your interest area. Use the works cited list to "citation mine”.
The results of this search are promising as they satisfy the rubric which requires your proposed workshop to address an topic of importance to Ontario teachers. Add an age group or some other keyword to further limit your results.
Also, remember to be critical of where your article is published. Look for peer reviewed journals published on scholarly platforms or quality open access journals.
Winton, S. (2013). From zero tolerance to student success in Ontario, Canada. Educational Policy, 27(3), 467–498. https://doi.org/10.1177/0895904812453994
Valdebenito, S., Eisner, M., Farrington, D. P., Ttofi, M. M., & Sutherland, A. (2019). What can we do to reduce disciplinary school exclusion? A systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 1-35. https://rdcu.be/bWnD5