Comprehensive Early Intervention Boosts Brain Response and Social Skills

 

Early education is crucial in enhancing our development in the day to day world. Theearlier an individual can adapt and process, the more information they can retain and utilize. The human brain is the catalyst on which we build knowledge and skills. So much of what our children learn is developed through social interaction and is implemented with cultivation.

 

Through ground breaking research and commitment from world renowned organizations and educators, advancements have been made. Such advancements have created a path for improved treatments and workforce initiatives  domestically and abroad. With such remarkable developments that currently exist, autism can see the light through a brighter outlook on immediate change.

 

Brain Development in the Conditions of Autism

On September 14th, 2011 it was announced that the first biologically distinct subtypes of brain development in the conditions of autism has been uncovered by the world’s most comprehensive and largest investigation of children with autism.

The discoveries are very similar to the first biological subtypes of cancer discovered in the 1960’s. This discovery aided to a better understanding and awareness to the causes of cures, effective treatments, health policies on cigarette smoking & the ban of any further use of asbestos. It is believed that factors that are the cause for autism are similar to cancer, genetics, the immune system and the environment. It has since been identified that over 200 biological subtypes of cancer have been discovered. Continue reading

Brain Sync in Children with Autism

A recent study led by Dr. Ilan Dinstein of the Weismann Institute of Science in Israel sheds some new understanding on the biology of the condition of autism. The study, conducted on a group of 72 normally sleeping children between the ages of 1 and 3-1/2 years, shows that the two areas of the brain commonly associated with language and communication were found to be out of sync in children with autism.(jpost.com) Continue reading