Autistic women often use flitting to get in and out of social situations. W look like we fit in, but don’t; we look like we connect, but are left feeling alone.
In this post, Natalie explains her experience of friends and special interests—and the differences between them—in pictures.
Autistic people are at a higher risk of victimization and revictimization. As such, here are some guidelines to recognize an unhealthy/abusive relationship.
Gareth and Ruth return, answering 5 burning questions about autism and relationships. What is it like being in an NT–ASD relationship?
One thing I find very different about my neurology is that I do not miss people that I stop interacting with.
By most people’s standards, my social life is seemingly nonexistent. But I am neither lonely nor unhappy. For autistics, a small social life can be a happy life.