• 56 Traits of Aspergers Syndrome, High Functioning Autism, and Autism Spectrum Disorders

  • Do the Hypersensitive and Eccentric People in Your Life Have Aspergers Syndrome?
  • By: J. B. Snow
  • Narrated by: Mike Norgaard
  • Length: 20 mins
  • Unabridged Audiobook
  • Release date: 13-11-15
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: JB Snow Publishing
  • 3.5 out of 5 stars 3.4 (13 ratings)

Summary

Asperger's Syndrome, or high-functioning autism, is a form of autism that falls on the autism spectrum. Asperger's Syndrome can be seen in adults and in children if you know what to look for. Many people who can be described as hypersensitive, odd or eccentric have Asperger's Syndrome which has gone undiagnosed. Some of the greatest comedians, singers, actors and inventors have Asperger's syndrome. They specialize in what they are good at, and they can become highly successful in doing so.
In this book, we will discuss the different overt and covert traits that can be seen in those with Asperger's Syndrome in its list form. If you feel that you or someone you know has Asperger's, it is essential to have the diagnosis confirmed so that the Asperger's person can seek help in learning the skills that are essential to making them more successful in their ambitions.
Asperger's Syndrome children and adults have an underdeveloped brain on MRI scans. They lack the brain development in certain areas that help them to keep up with their peers. They may be advanced in specialty areas, but they may lag behind their peers in normal development of other areas. Their nervous system and their emotions are often sensitive. They often feel alienated from their peers, as though they do not fit in. Asperger's can cause depression, and possibly even suicide, if it not recognized early.
©2015 J.B. Snow (P)2015 J.B. Snow
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
4 out of 5 stars
By Charlie Dreamer on 15-02-17

v good but condescending in narrative sometimes

could be hurtful due to condescending narrative to someone with asperges but content good

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1 of 1 people found this review helpful

1 out of 5 stars
By Dr A Wilcock on 19-09-18

appalling representation of aspergers/autism

The narrative is a gross misrepresentation of the brain difference.
It says aspergers is the cause if depression, it is society that is the issue.
It is patronising about the core issues that go with the condition and assigns value and interpretation from a neurotypical perspective.
I have autism (aspergers) the stuff about empathy and understanding others is false, if anything there is over empathy and emotion.
very misinformed.
If you want to understand autism and the aspergers elements of it please go to a different source as this is just pain insulting and false.

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
1 out of 5 stars
By Jonathan E. Murray on 12-09-18

More stereotype than science

Quite a few outdated and debunked stereotypes in here. Would recommend a quick web search for this kind of info.

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2 out of 5 stars
By Scott on 22-08-18

meh. out of date information.

the narrator is fine and it was easy to listen to. very short. I'm also pretty sure that attached earlobes are not a sign of autism

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