Scientists Can Not Determine The Cause Of Autism. Part 3 of 3

Scientists Can Not Determine The Cause Of Autism – Part 3 of 3

Although we haven’t seen any kids whose autism has come back, we don’t uncommonly know that that can’t happen. Children who go on to lose the symptoms of autism will still continue to be at risk for certain things, like attention problems and anxiety, so intervention of some subspecies may be needed on a continual basis. “Apart from that, I would tell parents that with all of this an early diagnosis and early intervention is very, very important”.

So “If a parent out there has any questions about their progeny and autism they should not wait and see. If a doctor tells you to wait, you should not. Get an evaluation”. Geraldine Dawson, chief science officer for Autism Speaks, said the study provides physical support for what many on the front lines of autism have been witnessing.

“Clinicians have long observed that a minority of children who originally received a diagnosis of autism spectrum disorder will lose that diagnosis. We still don’t advised of what factors account for why some children lose their diagnosis, whereas others continue to have significant challenges helpful hints. However, it is likely that a combination of both early intervention and inherent biological factors play a role”.

Parts: 1 2 3

3 thoughts on “Scientists Can Not Determine The Cause Of Autism. Part 3 of 3

  1. Pingback: Scientists Can Not Determine The Cause Of Autism. Part 1 of 3 | Steven Griffin MD

  2. Pingback: Scientists Can Not Determine The Cause Of Autism. Part 2 of 3 | Steven Griffin MD

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