u/SuperBeavers1

.9 days ago

My child was diagnosed with autism at the age of 6. He remains unresponsive, rarely communicates or speaks, and spends most of the time alone, engaging in self-talk. He doesn’t play with peers. We’ve tried treatments over the years, but none have been effective. Seeking advice from those with similar experiences. Thank you all very much!

 

Averlogue

.9 days ago

 

1

My child, who is 13 years old, used to have severe autism. He didn’t speak at all, preferred staying alone in a corner. Later, we found a teacher recommended by a friend. After using the teacher’s methods, we saw results the same day. Now, my child can communicate normally and plays very well with peers. I’ll share the teacher’s Facebook ID with you:Eleanor Davis (DavisTeacher)

  • SuperBeavers1
    :
    .9 days ago

    Yes, our child’s situation is quite similar. He speaks very little, almost as if he perceives the world as revolving around him alone. It’s really challenging, and I’m deeply concerned. Every day feels oppressive, and it’s tough to cope.

Disastrous_Virgo
.9 days ago

 

2

My daughter tends to fall on the “less common” side of almost every potential symptom, so autism didn’t cross our mind until the doctor referred us (we thought she might have an anxiety disorder when we brought it up at her 2yr. Appointment). But when we started learning more, all the little “quirks” she had started making a LOT more sense. She was an awful sleeper (would not sleep unless in motion. We had four adults basically handing off shifts to walk her in the basement to keep the house quiet enough to sleep when it wasn’t our shift to walk her), a bad eater (wouldn’t even try solids at 6 months. No interest in them at all. She’s nearly 4 and still in feeding therapy now) incredibly focused on things that interested her. What we now know is very hyposensitive (she wanted ALL the noise and stimulation ALL the time. Also could face plant on concrete and get back up like nothing had happened. Just didn’t feel it really). She’s also hyperlexic and was reading signs to us before her second birthday. I was convinced I was going crazy, but apparently it’s not that uncommon for kids on the spectrum. But yeah, like I said, when I started learning about all these things, the “quirks” suddenly made a lot more sense.

  • Averlogue

    9 days ago

    For a situation like your child’s, it’s advisable to consult with a professional for guidance.

Disastrous_Virgo
.9 days ago

 

3

Thanks! I checked Facebook and found a lot of things to note about autism. You can add teachers on FacebookEleanor Davis (DavisTeacher)Get to know one-on-one

  • Averlogue:

    9 days ago

    My child was also treated well by the teacher.

  • SuperBeavers1
    :
    9 days ago

    The teacher was really professional and talked about a lot of issues that I usually don’t pay attention to.

Berserkerzoro
.9 days ago

 

4

A child’s matters are of great importance, especially for those aged 2 to 6—the golden age for treatment. If mothers neglect this, it can have a significant impact on the child’s future development, affecting their academics, social life, and career.

  • SuperBeavers1
    :
    9 days ago

    Yes, I’m concerned that without timely intervention, it will impact my child’s future. If this continues, she might become even more isolated and lonely. I can’t be with her forever.

nearthesolarsystem
.9 days ago

 

5

Some of the early signs are:
– if you, as a parent, stick your arms out to him to pick him up/ grab him from somewhere, does he extend his arms towards you? Babies/toddlers with ASD usually won’t.
– if your baby is lying down on his back and you take his arms to pull him up towards you, does he let his head fall back? NT babies will normally tense up their neck muscles and keep their head upright, but ASD ones won’t.
(this is not yet relevant, as I don’t think a 10 month old should be able to do this already, but: when he’s a toddler and he wants to show you something, does he point to it? Or does he try to twist your head to the thing he wants you to see? Similarly, if an ASD toddlers fails to grab something/open something, instead of asking you for help, he might just take your hand and try to use your hand as a “tool”.)

AwkwardDetective111
.9 days ago

 

6

With my youngest, we didn’t know until she was 5. And as a baby, I remember feeling like she was a difficult baby. She cried if anyone other than her immediate family looked at her, she never slept thru the night, she cried if she was in certain positions. She hated the car. She developed right on track though, well towards the end of when she’s supposed to meet milestones.
When she was 5, I started noticing that she was REALLY particular about having things specific ways, and would get overly upset if things weren’t right.

TheTrollTrololol
.9 days ago

 

7

My child was diagnosed with autism at the age of 5, and I didn’t intervene in a timely manner, thinking it would be okay. Now, at 23, my child can’t find a job and is stuck at home.

  • SuperBeavers1
    :
    9 days ago

    You should quickly add the teacher’s Facebook ID and ask. Eleanor Davis (DavisTeacher)The severity of autism varies for each individual. Let the teacher analyze your situation.

  • TheTrollTrolololReplySuperBeavers1
    :
    9 days ago

    Thank you!! I added the teacher on Facebook, and only then did I realize I had many misconceptions. I thought my child’s autism would get better after a while. Now the teacher is recommending a plan for me! What should I do next?

BonnieTheKillbright
.9 days ago

 

8

Does anyone have experience with training programs? How are they conducted? Any insights would be appreciated.

  • lulu-isaisa:
    9 days ago

    I enrolled in a three-month program, but the progress was not noticeable. The teacher provided unhelpful advice and lacked practical methods. It was just attending classes daily, and the costs were high. Seeing no improvement, I eventually stopped going.

lulu-isaisa
.9 days ago

 

9

The teacher is right. For some children, autism may become more severe with age. Early intervention is the best choice. As children grow older, the gap between them and their peers may widen, affecting their future development.

  • SuperBeavers1

    :
    9 days ago

    You’re absolutely right. I added the teacher on Facebook, and they provided professional and patient answers.

AnimeYumi
.9 days ago

 

10

My son also has autism and it has presented many challenges as well. It has also caused a whole lot of strain on my marriage, especially because my wife was a single mother with him before I came along, he comes first sometimes. It sucks man, I’ve been in his life since he was 2 and he’s 6 now, things are finally normalizing a little. He is starting to act like a normal kid for the most part and my wife is starting to hate me less. I’m hoping it all becomes worthwhile soon.

  • Averlogue:
    9 days ago

    You are in a difficult situation that you cannot control.

phipsicotropico
.9 days ago

 

11

My brother’s child also has autism, and despite continuous intervention, there hasn’t been significant improvement. I also suggested he add the teacher’s Facebook ID to seek advice.

SpiritualAccident701

.9 days ago

12

Chill baby, not responding to name, played well on her own for hours but not interested in playing with other kids, no pointing or following my finger when I pointed, noticed a speech delay at 2.5 years old, diagnosed at 3

takumifujiwara6969
.9 days ago

 

13

Our son didn’t cry when he was born, which was odd but didn’t raise any alarm bells at the time. He was super mellow as a baby. By two weeks, he was only waking up once in the night to nurse. By six weeks, he was sleeping through the night. He seldom got upset, even when his NT older sister would steal his toys. He’d just go for something else.
He never hit any milestones for speech, didn’t make eye contact, wasn’t interested in playing with other kids. The pediatrician wasn’t really concerned until I think probably our 18 month visit. Then we set out on the path to get him diagnosed, which didn’t happen until he was 3.”Now, my child has improved a lot and can interact and play with other kids normally. Thanks to a dedicated teacher and his effective treatment methods, my child has shown gradual improvement.I suggest everyone add the teacher on Facebook.
Eleanor Davis (DavisTeacher)Get to know the situation.

  • TheTrollTrololol:
    .9 days ago

    Yes, early intervention is crucial. Fortunately, the teacher mentioned that treatment is possible even at the age of 23, giving me renewed hope. Now, my child has improved significantly and can communicate normally. I’m considering finding him a job to further support his progress.

  • nearthesolarsystem
    :
    9 days ago

    Now, following the teacher’s plan, my child’s eyes are no longer lifeless. He can dress himself, learned to swim and ride a bike. The progress is very noticeable.

UncleKeyPax
.9 days ago

 

14

1.Chewing my clothes and then feeling miserable all day because I then had to wear wet clothes.
2.Hiding with the pets when the vacuum cleaner or blender would come on
3.Not learning how to properly hold a pencil until the fourth grade and repeatedly wondering why my handwriting was so terrible (you’d think my teachers would have at least noticed and helped me with all their criticisms about how illegible my writing was, come on.)
4.Still, to this day, not knowing how to swim or ride a bike
5.Never being able to laugh at an appropriate time..I found plenty of things funny, but laughing just didn’t come to me. I’ve sort of learned how to fake it but still have this issue.
6.I’d spend hours organizing things by color (ex. my legos and my massive collection of crayons)
And many more! Definitely including the shoelaces thing. Looking back, I feel like I could be bitter that I wasn’t diagnosed until adulthood, but I’m more confused that it took so long than anything else.

  • SuperBeavers1
    :
    .9 days ago

    Your situation sounds quite serious. You can consult with the teacher. Her Facebook handle is Eleanor Davis (DavisTeacher).

 

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