“There’s no national plan or effort to really strategically deal with so many adults with autism coming into the system,” says Leslie Long, director of adult services for Autism Speaks, which conducted the survey.
Around 15,000 people turned out for the 11th annual Philadelphia Walk Now for Autism Speaks Saturday at Citizens Bank Park.
It started out as a mother’s dream. Thanks to tireless fundraising, Stephanie’s House is now a reality.
The seminar focused on a specific form of treatment called the Early Start Denver Model. It’s designed to help parents, educators and therapists work with children on the Autism spectrum who are nine months to four-years-old.
‘Play Without Boundaries’ is a program for children with special needs playing out at museums across the country, including Philadelphia’s Please Touch Museum.
The state Department of Public Welfare is establishing a website, toll-free number and specialists to help families and parents of the autistic get information and guidance.
SAP, the software giant with a North American headquarters in Newtown Square, is looking for people with autism to fill hundreds of tech jobs.
Drexel runs a program, now with about 40 students, designed to overcome those challenges.
The two-day conference heard from Dr. Temple Grandin, a noted author on autism who is herself autistic.
There may be a battle brewing on social media between parents who are in favor of vaccines and those who are against it for their children.
Today is World Autism Day. But autism is always on the minds of two New Jersey moms who are now taking their message statewide, and beyond.
A special education teacher at Kennedy High School in Silver Spring, Maryland, dreamed up Cava Java, a coffee house as a teaching experience for her students. Starbucks beware!
Autism is a growing area of interest for app makers, but AutisMate is trying things a bit differently.
Two years ago, the Public Interest Law Center of Philadelphia filed a class-action lawsuit against the School District of Philadelphia on behalf of the 1,600 children with autism in grades K through 8.
Reducing the risk of autism with a popular vitamin. New research out is generating a lot of excitement. Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl explains the discovery.