The purpose of this report is to identify the behaviours associated with Asperger. Asperger’s are characterized by social-interaction difficulties, communication challenges and a tendency to engage in repetitive behaviours. Some symptoms may result in minor challenges for someone on the high functioning end of the Asperger. For others, symptoms may be more severe, as when repetitive behaviours and lack of spoken language interfere with everyday life. While Asperger is usually a life-long condition, all children and adults benefit from interventions, or therapies, that can reduce symptoms and increase skills and abilities. It is usually best to start therapy as soon as possible to minimize risks of Asperger.
There is much behaviour that people with Asperger need to learn to deal with, a main behaviour includes: Social challenges;
At just 2-3 months of age those infants that don’t deal with Asperger are able to gaze at faces, turn toward voices, and grasp a finger and even smile. But when the infant is dealing with Asperger not only do they have difficulty engaging in the give-and-take of everyday human interactions nut at 8-1 months many infants who go on to develop Asperger are showing some symptoms such as failure to respond to their names, reduced interest in people and delayed babbling. By toddlerhood, many children with Asperger have difficulty playing social games, don’t imitate the actions of others and prefer to play alone. They may fail to seek comfort or respond to parents' displays of anger or affection in typical ways. It shows that children with Asperger are more attached to their parents and express this in unusual ways. Both children and adults with Asperger have a hard time with understanding what others are feeling and thinking. Subtle social cures such as a smile, wave or grimace may convey little meaning. Without the ability to interpret gestures and facial expressions, the social world can seem bewildering. Communication difficulties;
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