Autism, Identity and Me: A Practical Workbook to Empower Autistic Children and Young People Aged 10+
About this deal
It allows me to see the reasons, know why I’m doing all this stuff that neurotypicals wouldn’t do, and makes me feel better – good – that I wasn't alone in this.
Autism, Identity and Me: A Professional and Parent Guide to Autism, Identity and Me: A Professional and Parent Guide to
Exposing who we are can lead to bullying, isolation, abuse, mockery, exclusion all because people are afraid of the way we act, the way we talk, the way we do pretty much everything. Among diagnosed children though, a really common thing to hear from parents is that: “I don’t want my child defined by their Autism. Having a positive understanding of your autistic identity is an indicator of higher self-esteem and wellbeing as an adult.If you think deficit, you think negatively; you focus on the things the person can’t do, you focus on how to fix what is supposedly broken. Content has been shaped by autistic advisors and contributors, with first-hand experiences woven throughout both books. The ripple effect not only goes out in waves through students, but the impact of that ripples through their careers on the people they work with in their lifetime.
‘Who Am I?’: An Exploratory Study of the Relationships
Whilst we gather on many different parts of this Country, the RA team walk on the land of the Birpai, Awabakal, Wattamattagal, Whadjak, Amangu, Bunurong and Kaurna Yarta peoples. There’s also a huge element of victim blaming going on here: The DVLA do not understand Autism and make assumptions based on poor quality information, ergo a general statement goes out making the assumption that all Autistic people are bad or potentially dangerous drivers.As with anything there are negative aspects to Autism, for an Autistic person, but that does not mean that Autism has to be negative. How do we get that herd to expand out so that instead of being isolated, instead of having to stand outside of it, or inside alone, we’re embraced and listened to?
I am autistic card - National Autistic Society I am autistic card - National Autistic Society
This empowering workbook and guide will help children and young people to develop a positive understanding of their autistic identity, whilst providing key adults with the tools needed to support their journey and initiate important conversations.Always remember, self-acceptance is radical, because, for Autistics, it means accepting what others don’t want to see. These findings suggest autistic adolescents should be encouraged to explore autistic culture and supported in constructing their identity.