Hear about one student’s experience in an inclusive concurrent enrollment program, and what he’s up to in college now.
Check for filler words. Are you overly using “like” or “um?” While these are somewhat normalized in daily speaking and often increase during nervous moments, making note of your habits can help you be aware of what you might say and help decrease use of them.
The most effective coping mechanism I had was to sit somewhat off-center to avoid the loudest section of the lecture hall.
“I do best when”: college transition expert Susan Woods shares how self-assessment can help autistic students advocate for what they need and why