AUTISM SYNDROME DISORDER (ASD)

EVERY MOTHER WITH CHILDREN SHOULD WATCH THESE VIDEOS

ONE OUT OF EVERY TWO CHILDREN BORN IN USA WILL BE DIAGNOSED WITH AUTISM

THE 4 VIDEO PRESENTATIONS BELOW ARE ABOUT  2 MOTHERS,
 (WITH AN AUTISTIC CHILD)  SHARING HOW THEY OVERCAME THEIR CRISIS.

ONE OF THE MOTHERS (DAYNA) IS A CHILD PSYCHOLOGIST, WORKING AS CONSULTANT FOR SCHOOLS FOR CHILDREN WITH AUTISM.. OVER 8 YEARS.

AUTISM: PART-2 .. CONTINUED FROM PART-1 ABOVE

AUTISM: PART-3 .. CONTINUED FROM PART-2 ABOVE

AUTISM: PART-4 .. CONTINUED FROM PART-3 ABOVE

ANOTHER TESTIMONIAL BY A MOTHER WHOSE AUTISTIC CHILD TOOK LAMININE

What is Autism

Autism is known as a complex developmental disability. Experts believe that Autism presents itself during the first three years of a person's life. The condition is the result of a neurological disorder that has an effect on normal brain function, affecting development of the person's communication and social interaction skills.

People with autism have issues with non-verbal communication, a wide range of social interactions, and activities that include an element of play and/or banter.

Autism is a wide-spectrum disorder 
Autism (or ASD) is a wide-spectrum disorder. This means that no two people with autism will have exactly the same symptoms. As well as experiencing varying combinations of symptoms, some people will have mild symptoms while others will have severe ones. Below is a list of the most commonly found characteristics identified among people with an ASD.

Social skills 
The way in which a person with an ASD interacts with another individual is quite different compared to how the rest of the population behaves. If the symptoms are not severe, the person with ASD may seem socially clumsy, sometimes offensive in his/her comments, or out of synch with everyone else. If the symptoms are more severe, the person may seem not to be interested in other people at all.

Child hiding his face 
It is common for relatives, friends and people who interact with someone with an ASD to comment that the ASD sufferer makes very little eye contact. However, as health care professionals, teachers and others are improving their ability to detect signs of autism at an earlier age than before, eye contact among people with autism is improving. In many cases, if the symptoms are not severe, the person can be taught that eye contact is important for most people and he/she will remember to look people in the eye.

A person with autism may often miss the cues we give each other when we want to catch somebody's attention. The person with ASD might not know that some

body is trying to talk to them. They may also be very interested in talking to a particular person or group of people, but does not have the same skills as others to become fully involved. To put it more simply, they lack the necessary playing and talking skills.

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