We’re big fans of SAP, whose inclusive-hiring practices are geared in part toward hiring autistic job candidates. Read on to learn more about their process.
Are you an autistic college student who feels worried or stressed, and want to know whether there’s more going on? This post may provide some answers.
Open admissions, articulation agreements with four-year colleges, flexible schedules, low cost, robust support services–autistic students can thrive at community colleges.
Tech leaders are paving the way for greater autism-inclusivity in the workforce, rethinking the interview, providing accommodations, and investing in people
Practice life-skills. Find a point-person on campus. Encourage your autistic student’s self-advocacy. Becker discusses these and other supports for students on the spectrum preparing to transition to college.
Taking campus tours, exploring student activities, and accepting a little anxiety. Things autistic students can do to make college transition, well, if not “a breeze,” a little less intimidating!
Emotional safety, physical safety, and practical considerations that help autistic students create and maintain a variety of healthy relationships.
Boosting productivity is just one of the benefits to having more people who have an autism diagnosis represented in the work force. Read on to learn more.
What academic, professional, and social skills are you hoping to develop? Is a four-year college, a two-year program, or technical certificate the right fit? Having clear and realistic goals will prepare you for the next steps.
Anxiety can be especially overwhelming and negatively impact the school experience. Luckily, there are many strategies you can use to reduce your anxiety and make you feel more confident and positive. Remember: you are not alone!