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Can brain scans help personalize autism therapies and supports? … disorders institute george washington university autism speaks meixner postdoctoral fellowship translational research supported the research yang describes here glad tell you about the promising findings the research supported autism speaks meixner fellowship team developing and testing methods that predict how well someone with autism … predict whether she would benefit from given behavioral therapy social training program did this with two very different groups people affected autism young children and young adults and each group completed very different intervention after …
Study: Eye Contact Declines Early in Babies Who Later Develop Autism… with autism the researchers tested each infant 10 times between 2 and 24 months initial levels eye contact for both groups were similar but infants who did not develop autism increased their eye contact over time while eye contact steadily declined among the 13 infants later diagnosed with autism twelve the 13 were from the highrisk baby siblings group addition those infants whose levels eye contact diminished most rapidly were the most disabled symptoms autism age 3 … naked eye fact earlier eyegaze studies done without eyetracking technology failed capture the pattern the new results also support the strong role that genetic and prenatal factors play the development asd wang adds some people have been skeptical …
Autism and ‘optimal outcomes’ – Is it time to refine our thinking?… clinicians and therapists rethink what mean optimal outcomes for years weve been using this term describe relatively small group people with autism who with therapy and support experience such marked decrease autism symptoms that they longer meet the criteria use diagnose the condition other … proposed redefining optimal outcome the best possible outcome based each childs personal characteristics and available supports find this much more suitable concept for developing autism services and setting goals for each child teen adult the …
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