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Check out our latest posts on all things neurodiversity, and share if you like them!


Condition Crossover: Why is it So Common?

  Condition crossover in the case of neurodiversity is when someone has more than one type of neurodivergence. For example, one person could have both dyslexia and autism while another person could have both dyspraxia and ADHD.   Below are some examples of how one condition may accompany another.  

Understanding Autism: What is Non-Verbal Autism?

  Non-verbal autism is when somebody with autism is unable to speak. Some reasons for this include people having ‘apraxia of speech’ or not having ‘developed the verbal language skills to speak.’   Differences Between Verbal Autism and Non-Verbal Autism   Some differences between autism where people can talk, and

ADHD In Women

ADHD In Women   The diagnosis of ADHD in females is overlooked partly due to the condition being more commonly diagnosed in males. Most females are not diagnosed with ADHD until adulthood. Statistically, only 4.9% of women are diagnosed with ADHD in comparison to 12.9% of men. Female celebrities who

How To Find Inclusive Employers?

  Do you have a form of neurodivergence, but want to know which employers would happily recruit you? Our tips should help you out.   Key accreditations for inclusive employers   The Inclusive Employers website has a page about “six areas of inclusion and diversity” in form of the six

Does Lionel Messi Have Autism?

   Lionel Messi is a professional footballer from Argentina. He plays for both the international teams of Argentina and Barcelona. There have been discussions as to whether he has autism or not.   In 2013, the former footballer and current politician Romario referred to an article that suggested Messi suffered

Top 10 Tips for Someone with AD(H)D

1. Use a digital calendar or physical planner These can help you keep track of appointments and deadlines of assignments whether you are working or studying. You can also set up automatic reminders for scheduled events.   2. Plan time for organising your desk if you are at work We

What is Dyscalculia?

  Dyscalculia is a stem from dyslexia where a person has trouble with numeracy, arithmetic and mathematical concepts.   People with dyscalculia may experience the following:   Difficulty with planning, scheduling and being on time Finding it hard to recognise digits Having trouble with placing values Difficulty with following timetables

What to Do If You Think You Are Neurodivergent

    Have you ever struggled with reading and writing? Do you often find that you are clumsy? Do you find it hard to cope with crowds, bright lights, loud, sudden noises or social situations? Do you find it hard to focus or keep still? If you answered yes to

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