Autism journey is an emotional roller coaster ride with hard decisions to make besides digest the fact of your child’s future. This situation becomes further hurtful when you overhear many autism myths that not only confuse you but scare you too.
Nevertheless, please don’t despair. With a lot of dedication and strategies to strive, you can dispel the common autism myths and see significant progress in your child. Today, I would like to share with you 4 autism myths my son dispelled and displayed improvements, which is the outcome of various therapies and strategies that I have followed for the past 8 years to achieve this level.
4 Autism myths my son dispelled and displayed improvements
Language is a method of communication that is available universally. We use language as a tool to express our opinions and emotions. The language further provides us with identification and helps us to connect with others.
Many people become so passionate about this powerful tool that they do not stop with the knowledge of one language but get empowered with two or more. That’s right, the majority of the population are bilingual or even multilingual.
Benefits of Bilingualism in Autism – 7 easy yet powerful tips for teaching your child to be bilingual
Bilingualism is the use of two or more languages by an individual.
To be or not to be Bilingual with your Autistic child has invariably remained a question in our community.
However, did you know that being bilingual might develop your kids’ cognitive skills?
From a very young age, we learn several fundamental life skills, and among them is to protect ourselves and stand for ourselves.
Unfortunately, this particular skill doesn’t emerge naturally to the child with Autism. We have to teach them how to self-defense themselves. The earlier we start, the earlier they are ready to face bullying.
How to teach an autistic child to face bullying: Implement 3 simple, everyday techniques to build this Life skill.
The most unfortunate reality about Autism is not how my child is different from others or the social problems I have to deal with. But, it’s the constant, exhausting 24/7, 365 days work I have to put in, to teach my child to demonstrate appropriate behavior so that the typical world accepts him.
Autism is a brutal reality, and it has ruined my healthy life. Autism has crushed my goals and expectations for my future.