By middle childhood, children with Language Disorders (LDs) are frequently identified with comorbid psychiatric disorders. Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) is one of the disorders most frequently reported to be comorbid with LDs. The ADHD symptoms are reported to be present at early age in children with LDs. Yet, few studies have explored these early patterns of co-occurring symptoms. Accordingly, little is known as to how LDs might be associated with ADHD symptoms at an early age. In a case/control design, ADHD symptoms were studied in a group of 35 children clinically examined and diagnosed with LDs, or suspected of LDs, and compared to a group of 25 children with normal language development at tree years of age. Language measures from video transcriptions (SALT) were used in addition to the classification of sub diagnoses of LD to explore the plausible early associations between LDs and ADHD symptoms. The ADHD symptoms were assessed using the Preschool Age Psychiatric Assessment (PAPA) interview. Measure of nonverbal IQ was adopted from the Standford Binet 5th edition. Significantly more ADHD symptoms were detected in the group of LDs compared to the control group. High means of ADHD symptoms were associated with the expressive/receptive subtype of LD in children with low level of intelligibility. No association was detected between ADHD symptoms and nonverbal IQ. Early associations between LDs and ADHD symptoms can be detected at tree years of age and seem to be associated with expressive/receptive subtype of LD and low level of intelligibility in the children with LDs.