It’s a hard knock life for us…
As a child who wants their way and thats is that if I don’t get my way I’d make a fit and then brake it and try to break it as a simple mouthful of Cuss words and swearing… Add extreme behavior Emotionally disturbed Not knowing the difference as I was growing up grew up had to learn how to do things in a different ways Learning not to make emotional decisions and to think for A change… More exciting to get in trouble Now as a kid I did it for a thrill or an emotional kickback Is learning as an Adult I had to change my way of thinking and stop and think for a change You asked me I was this sad dumb snotty noise punk… In classes I was Recluse Anti social and stay to myself I did not like to talk to people… I found myself thinking everybody’s talking about me And I did not want to be their friends Most of my classes were resource classes If you do not know what resource classes is it is special ED or AG or special education program that i had to learn how to develop an effective career path chose to be a Pastry chef Signed up for a 2 year career or trade school… Is God excellent He is God is great finding finding Jesus… Also study to become a reverend Found my preachings to radical I still have a degree in Master of Divinity from Bible studies and 6 year’s studies now… Well just getting back into the swing of things…. More exciting adventures in my life later work in progress 🙌 bless you and yours spiritual uplifting feeling from this story 🙏 please let me know what you thoughts are comment down below….
Facts about Asperger’s
What Is Asperger’s Syndrome? AS is an autism spectrum disorder (ASD), conditions characterized by impairment in communication skills, along with repetitive or restrictive patterns of thought and behavior. It’s a neurological condition that affects a child’s brain and nervous system…
Challenges can include:
- Hypersensitivities (to lights, sounds, tastes, etc.)
- Difficulty with the give and take of conversation
- Difficulty with nonverbal conversation skills (distance, loudness, tone, etc.)
- Uncoordinated movements, or clumsiness
- Anxiety and depression
The tendencies described above vary widely among people. Many learn to overcome their challenges by building on strengths.
Though the diagnosis of Asperger syndrome is no longer used, many previously diagnosed people still identify strongly and positively with being an “Aspie.”
How has our understanding of Asperger syndrome evolved?
1944: Austrian pediatrician Hans Asperger described four strikingly similar young patients. They had normal to high intelligence. But they lacked social skills and had extremely narrow interests. The children also shared a tendency to be clumsy.
1981: British psychiatrist Lorna Wing published a series of similar case studies. In it, she coined the term “Asperger syndrome.”
1994: Asperger syndrome listed in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-4).
2013: Asperger syndrome and other previously separate types of autism folded into one umbrella diagnosis of “autism spectrum disorder” in DSM-5.