» » Unwrapping The Mysteries Of Asperger's: The Search for Truth and Discovery of Solutions - Guide For Girls and Women with Asperger's Syndrome

Download Unwrapping The Mysteries Of Asperger's: The Search for Truth and Discovery of Solutions - Guide For Girls and Women with Asperger's Syndrome fb2

by Kristi Hubbard
Download Unwrapping The Mysteries Of Asperger's: The Search for Truth and Discovery of Solutions - Guide For Girls and Women with Asperger's Syndrome fb2
Psychology
  • Author:
    Kristi Hubbard
  • ISBN:
    1449094899
  • ISBN13:
    978-1449094898
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    AuthorHouse (April 1, 2010)
  • Pages:
    324 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Psychology
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1150 kb
  • ePUB format
    1374 kb
  • DJVU format
    1800 kb
  • Rating:
    4.3
  • Votes:
    476
  • Formats:
    lrf lrf lit mbr


Elektronická kniha Unwrapping The Mysteries Of Asperger's: The .

She was diagnosed with Asperger’s syndrome in 1996  . Willey, L. H. (2011). Safety skills for Asperger women: How to save a perfectly good female life. London: Jessica Kingsley. Authors and Affiliations.

Tony's new book, The Complete Guide to Asperger, is indeed a book for anyone who has an interest or passion in understanding how individuals with Asperger's Syndrome view the neurotypical world.

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These pages are a copy of the book, 'Coping: A Survival Guide for People with Asperger Syndrome' by Marc Segar. This is a valuable piece of writing which is worthy of as wide a readership as possible - which is why we have put it on the web. The book can be obtained from the address below, to which any enquiries should be directed: The Early Years Diagnostic Centre 272 Longdale Lane Ravenshead Nottinghamshire England NG15 9AH. Phone: +44 (0) 79 Fax: +44 (0) 46.

Women and girls have been underrepresented in this field. Psychologist used to think that this is predominantly a condition associated with males

Women and girls have been underrepresented in this field. Psychologist used to think that this is predominantly a condition associated with males. After all, that is what we have been led to believe by specialists in this field. This, however, is becoming a myth. It seems that women and girls have been left unidentified. They are, essentially, a lost generation who have been left to cope without help and a diagnoses in the field of autism. The effects of this can be devastating for women and girls.

Though each person with Asperger’s syndrome is unique, some common characteristics include . Asperger Syndrome: Partners & Family of Adults With ASD is another community for men and women who love an adult with Asperger's. Both Jurintha and Tim stress how much they love their partners and are committed to their relationships. In the end, we love each other, we both know this, and are learning to cope with each other," Jurintha says.

Following the story of Alison, a girl diagnosed with Asperger Syndrome, through both childhood and adulthood, we get an inside view of the challenges that girls and women with . The Essential Guide to Asperger's Syndrome.

Following the story of Alison, a girl diagnosed with Asperger Syndrome, through both childhood and adulthood, we get an inside view of the challenges that girls and women with autism face. Straightforward information and advice is provided on key topics including: · social skills and communication · how to overcome bullying · sensory issues and food sensitivity · the need for routine · perceptions of gender · and physiological changes. Essential reading for parents of daughters on the spectrum, as well as girls and women who carry the diagnosis themselves.

It is a relatively new diagnosis in the field of autism. It was named in honor of Hans Asperger (1906–80), who was an Austrian psychiatrist and pediatrician. An English psychiatrist, Lorna. An English psychiatrist, Lorna Wing, popularized the term "Asperger's syndrome" in a 1981 publication; the first book in English on Asperger syndrome was written by Uta Frith in 1991 and the condition was subsequently recognized in formal diagnostic manuals later in the 1990s.

Woven around her first person experiences and scholarly references, is insight on many of the questions and concerns females with AS surely experience at some point in their life...lovely time spent with a friend...a teaching tool for women and their supporters...a read everyone can enjoy on a number of levels. - from the foreword Kristi Hubbard gives summaries of over a decade of intensive research on autism spectrum conditions. She offers insight, advice, encouragement, understanding, solutions and suggestions for girls and women with Asperger's. She found out she had Asperger's Syndrome when she was in graduate school and shares her challenging experiences growing up and in adulthood. She offers insight with her experiences helping children who have autism, and sets forth her search for the truth of what Asperger's really is, where it came from and the discovery of methods to have a happy, joyful and successful life. She also offers insight for caregivers, teachers and any other professional or family member to better understand and help girls with Asperger's. Read this book to learn: · Sex differences in Asperger's · Early signs detecting Asperger's · Insight on more than 21 Asperger's traits · How to overcome sensory issues · How to overcome social difficulties · Tips on making friends and keeping them · Solutions on more than 26 common life issues · Methods to have a happier family life living with Asperger's · Better understanding of the meaning and purpose in life · Numerous helpful resources for those with Asperger's · How to prevent or decrease the chances of your child from developing Autism

Oveley
I have been looking for a book about women with AS, and was eager to read this one. It has been a disappointment... In what I think is a misguided effort to be comprehensive, the author fails to distinguish between real science and autism theories which have been debunked, e.g. the vaccine theory. The poorly edited text further detracts from the book. This is not a scholarly work.
Kann
This is a very opinionated personal account from a person who has developed a mindset that will be unable to consider alternate information. The research she bases some of her opinions on are an embarrassment to the field and have been revoked by reputable, peer reviewed, respected journals of the scientific community. She claims to know more about the subject than she actually put the research in to find out and worse yet has no ability to assimilate new information when it doesn't agree with her narrow views. Someone in her position to influence the vulnerable autism spectrum community has a duty to be more responsible. I hope this review will alert others to the harm this book can cause so they may think critically while reading it.
Arcanescar
I have read many books about AS labeled guides and others that are autobiographies and I like to be able to choose which I am getting. While this book claims to unwrap mysteries and guide female readers it does little to that affect. There are a several times throughout the book where it provides information, but none of the information differs from that in other books I have read. Most of the book is autobiographical in nature. If I had wanted to read about someone's life I would have picked one labeled as such. Also this book is extremely religious and looks at the woman's place as being subservient to her husband and her place being in the home. Also expects families to be able to afford having a parent come home. Overall majorly disappointed.
Oso
This book is a waste of time. The author alternates between a reliance on subjective musings about her childhood and pseudoscience theories which have already been soundly debunked. Her willingness to assign Asperger's to any old person seems to disregard any coherent or meaningful set of criteria. In addition to the problems regarding the content, the book was riddled with typographical and grammatical errors.
Risa
It was refreshing finding a book by a Christian, female Aspie. I've noticed the similarities and differences of Aspergers in males and females, but there's also been another distinction that I've wanted to study, and that is the female, Christian Aspie. Being a Christian woman blessed with the gift of Aspergers, I have read as many books as I can get my hands on, about females with Aspergers, and I've been especially trying to find Christian Aspies.

For me, being a Christian, has helped me a lot with my Aspergers. God has helped me through many strange situations, and has been my Comfort, and my Guide. He also led me to my husband, who has been an abundant help and support. I have been trying to find an Aspie Woman book that I can give to close friends and family who may be curious, and to suggest to a few ladies I suspect as being fellow Aspies. I think this is the book.

Thank you, Kristi, for not only writing a book that is very helpful, informative, and comforting for the woman with Aspergers, but in addition, writing a book that also helps to further the Kingdom of God.

Dear reader - whether you are a Christian or not, and whether or not you are gifted with Aspergers, if you are interested in studying females with Aspergers, I personally whole heartedly recommend this book. It is well written, and well researched.

PS - This is only one of a few Aspie books I have read so far, that brings up the possible connection between vaccinations and Aspergers. While I don't believe vaccinations are the sole cause, I believe they are part of it, in many individuals - part of the build up, you could say. I know a woman whose mother has High Functioning Autism, and she has Aspergers. She has several children, and not one of them have Autism or Aspergers. She and her mother were vaccinated, but none of her children were. While this could be pure coincidence, it has still grabbed my attention, because that is the only family I've so far met or heard of, where a parent has Aspergers, but NONE of the children do.
Wetiwavas
The more I hear about Asperger's and autism in the community, the more I think my daughter has a very mild form of it (probably a 2 on the 20 point scale the writer described in the book). My daughter is now a grown woman, but the stories and research presented in this book greatly helped me to understand her behavior and ways of thinking growing up. She was always so sensitive to textures and noises and had trouble participating in groups. She also took things literally and had a hard time reading between the lines. My daughter's characteristics and experiences are not exactly like the writer's but I did enjoy reading from the perspective of another girl with Asperger's.

I found this book to be extremely informative and thorough and greatly appreciated all the personal experiences shared by the writer, references and resources made available. I think the writer did a great job summarizing a lot of the research that has been done and the differences between boys and girls with Asperger's. The book was easy to read and straight to the point. I am sending the book to my daughter to read because I think she will recognize the characteristics in herself. I am glad to have a better understanding of what Asperger's really is - expecially in females.