Can an Autism diagnosis be overcome?
“Autism” or “autistic” or “autism spectrum disorders (ASD)” are words to describe children who exhibit a wide variety of symptoms, including problems with communication and social interaction. Medical professionals and doctors sometimes give children with these problems a very negative outlook for health and success in life. They consider Autism to be incurable.
Autism is a label, not a diagnosis. A proper diagnosis describes where the problem exists in the brain, the degree of the problem and the extent of the problem in the brain. Children who exhibit the symptoms of Autism usually have problems in the cortical and midbrain areas of the brain.
A proper diagnosis describes where the injury exists in the brain, the degree of the injury to the brain, and the extent of the injury to the brain. To be successful one must treat the brain, where the injury actually exists. The Institutes offers a program of neurological organization that parents carry out at home. The program is carried out with the intention of encouraging brain growth and development in children diagnosed with Autism.
Parents may wish to bring their child to The Institutes. After a detailed history is taken and a careful and thorough evaluation is completed, a diagnosis is made and a home treatment program is designed for each child and carefully taught.
Our View on Autism
Parents from around the world have helped their children diagnosed with Autism to move along the path to wellness. Using the programs developed by The Institutes, children diagnosed with Autism or “autism spectrum disorders (ASD)” have been able to improve function and, in many cases, perform at peer level-and above.
At 18 months, Siao was diagnosed as autistic. But at age 3, Siao’s parents attended the “What to Do About Your Brain Injured Child” course, and learned how to help him.
Alex was diagnosed as autistic at 18 months of age. When he was 2 years and 9 months of age, his mother attended the What To Do About Your Brain-Injured Child course.
For her first month, Matilde had breathing and feeding problems that concerned her parents. Parents were told Matilde would never be well...but they refused to give up.
Develop an actionable plan to improve your child’s condition and well-being
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