Anonymously Autistic is a blog written by a late diagnosed Autistic adult. Topics covered include coping with having a job and living in the real world independently.
Two blogs covering the ins-and-outs of traveling with autism and other disabilities:
This fact sheet provides a brief summary of the three ABLE Act amendments introduced by Congress in March 2016.
Learning Materials’ products all feature beautiful, colorful, real-photo images to capture a child’s attention and engage their minds. Stages photo flash card sets, games, puzzles and posters offer a broad assortment of images to teach a wide range of language skills. We have cards that are identical to teach pre-language matching, cards to teach categorization and similarities, color cards, shape cards, and beautiful picture cards for language development.
provides support group, workshops,advocacy and respite care services,blog.
Making My Way through College is a guide for any student pursuing a degree or other type of credential (e.g., certification, license) at a two-year or four-year community college, college, or university. You will find information on a variety of topics relevant to preparing for and succeeding in college and transitioning from college into the world of work. Much of the information provided is relevant to all students, but the primary focus of the guide is on navigating the college experience for students with disabilities or those who think they may have a disability.
Under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act, schools may not discriminate on the basis of disability and must ensure that the programs being offered, including extracurricular activities, are accessible to students with disabilities. Under these laws, a person with a disability is anyone who has a physical or mental impairment that substantially limits one or more major life activities, a person who has a history or record of such an impairment, or a person who is perceived by others as having such an impairment.
Families and professionals who work with students entering or in postsecondary education are encouraged to share this guide with any students who may benefit from the information.
Dr. Jennifer Sarrett from Emory University (IRB #00087911) is conducting a study aimed at developing strategies for creating autism-friendly, neurodiverse workplaces and institutes of higher education. If you identify as being autistic, live in the United States, and are at least 18 years of age you are eligible to participate. Participation includes a short online survey about experiences in the workforce and/or with higher education (i.e., colleges/universities, vocational and technical schools, community college). These surveys will also ask your opinion on how to make these environments and opportunities more accessible and friendly to the autism community. The time this survey takes varies depending on how many open-ended questions you fill out and the details you provide. However, you may save and return to the survey at anytime. You will also be given the option to participate in a later, online focus group to gather more detailed information. If you would like to participate, please follow this link: https://newqtrial2015az1.az1.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_7VXzWCELUJ0PW0R. If you have any questions or concerns, you may contact Dr. Sarrett at [email protected]. Thank you.