How can you get a clear sense of the quality of a Disabilities Office and the kinds of support their staff and programs provide? College transition expert Susan Woods shares some tips.
Contributor Katie Matthews breaks down the “hidden meaning” in common syllabus components for autistic students. Learn how to make the calendar work for you
Say what? Contributor Katie Matthews breaks down some common syllabus phrases for autistic students, helping to make course expectations clearer.
You know who is hiring autistic individuals? Microsoft, for one! Learn about their innovative process and how their recruiting people on the spectrum.
Justin Robbins’s blog about living with a roommate in college and being autistic has tons of great advice and perspective–bring on that roommate survey!
There’s something incredibly special about communities of autistic and neurodivergent people: we’re not all alike, but we all know what it’s like to be different, which makes us more accepting of people for who they are.
Hate the word “organization”? This post might change your mind!
Shared interests (or special interests) don’t just give you something to talk about: they can reflect shared values and shared tastes that will build the foundation for a lasting, loving relationship where you never run out of things to talk about.
The syllabus is “the ins and outs of the class.” College transition expert Susan Woods explains why it’s so important and why autistic students should approach their professors about it
Hello! It’s good to finally talk with you. I’ve wanted to do this for years now. How are you doing? You don’t have to say “good” or anything else like that unless you mean it. It’s kind of odd how we (society) ask that question but there’s only one acceptable answer.