«anyone paid attention to the guy?»
Clinical experience has identified that the majority of such adolescents and young adults would like a romantic relationship. However, there is remarkably little research examining this aspect of autism spectrum disorders ASDs or strategies to facilitate successful relationships. Typical children do this naturally and have practised relationship skills with family members and friends for many years before applying these abilities to achieve a successful romantic relationship. They also can have an extreme sensitivity to particular sensory experiences. To achieve a successful relationship, a person also needs to understand and respect him- or herself. His requests for a date had been consistently rejected.
Elisha. Age: 26. I'm a hot girl from russia,first time in Beirut! I would be happy to meet wealthy and generous men.I will invite to your place or come to you. I will be glad to realize all your wildest dreams and desires.
Asperger Syndrome Grows Up – Recognizing Adults in Today’s Challenging World
Asperger’s Syndrome in Adulthood
For more than two decades, AANE staff have learned about the talents and struggles of adults with Asperger profiles. Below is a review of some of the recurrent themes that have arisen out of our collective years of experience. Many adults with Asperger profiles appear to have very high levels of functioning—but what does that actually mean? It can mean that one functions very well in some arenas and not well in others. This same person may not have or know how to create or maintain a satisfying life outside of work. Success for adults in our society usually means success at work; success in that arena could mask the fact that an adult also struggles in some fundamental ways that could be explained by an Autism Spectrum difference.
Sophia. Age: 23. Spectacular looks and crazy charisma and temperament will carry you into the world of sexuality and seduction. My creative approach will not leave you indifferent.
Asperger’s Syndrome in Adulthood
Many people who fit the profile for Asperger syndrome are now being diagnosed with Autistic Spectrum Disorder instead. Each person is different, and it is up to each individual how they choose to identify. Some people with a diagnosis of Asperger syndrome may choose to keeping using the term, while others may prefer to refer to themselves as autistic or on the autistic spectrum. All autistic people share certain difficulties, but being autistic will affect them in different ways. People with Asperger syndrome see, hear and feel the world differently to other people.
Affected individuals display considerably impaired capacity for social interaction, unusual special interests, and a tendency towards ritualized behavior. Furthermore, the authors report their personal experience at a special clinic for adults. The precise etiology is still unknown, but a multifactorial origin with genetic, neurobiological, and psychosocial components appears probable. Although no specific, empirically tested treatment concepts have yet been established, psychotherapeutic elements structuring and directive interventions seem to be helpful, together with pharmacotherapy—if indicated—in the presence of comorbidity.