One of Us Recommended Autism Resources

One of Us recommends the following autism resources for parents and all those concerned about the lives of folks with autism and those who support them.

Autism Society of America |

The Autism Society, the nation’s leading grassroots autism organization, exists to improve the lives of all affected by autism. We do this by increasing public awareness about the day-to-day issues faced by people on the spectrum, advocating for appropriate services for individuals across the lifespan, and providing the latest information regarding treatment, education, research and advocacy.

Kristina Chew’s “We Go With Him” Blog |

Kristina Chew is a Classics professor; mother of a 13-year-old son, Charlie, who’s on the moderate to severe end of the autism spectrum; a translator and teacher of Latin and ancient Greek; a blogger, formerly at My Son Has Autism/Autismland (2006-2008), Autism Vox (2006-08) and (2008-09); and happily married to cultural historian James T. Fisher. She is currently writing a book about life on the long road with Charlie. Website |

Neurodiversity’s resource pages index material from a vast number of websites on autism, reflecting a wide range of information and perspectives. Visitors will also find links to many one-off articles with interesting and innovative content that you only find if you do deep searches.

From Kathleen, website owner: “I seek to use my skills as a librarian and web developer to “case the place,” to draw attention to what I feel is some of the most substantive material available, and to organize that information with a view to accuracy and ease of use. I have made a special effort to accumulate links to as many first person accounts as possible, and to full-text versions of peer-reviewed professional journal articles available free-of-charge.”

The Thinking Person’s Guide to Autism Blog |

The Thinking Person’s Guide to Autism (the website and the book) exists to help people with autism and their families make sense of the bewildering array of available autism treatments and options, and determine which are worth their time, money, and energy. We also want to encourage respectful attitudes towards autistics and people with autism.