The Six Keys To Autism Recovery

Would you like a calmer home environment?

Would you like your child to thrive in today’s world?

Would you like your child to be able to be happy and healthy and fulfill his or her potential?

If your answer is yes to one or more of these questions, keep reading.

Helping a child with autism to thrive begins with helping them find wellbeing from within. There are a number of steps that can help your child in a number of ways: including improving speech and communication, addressing digestive issues, and improving developmental delays, to name a few.

Intrigued? Read on to learn the six steps that can help your child to restore wellbeing and begin a road to thriving instead of just surviving.

1. Nutrition & Hydration

Nutrition has been found to be especially helpful for autism spectrum disorders. A number of studies have been conducted on the usage of dietary intervention as a biomedical treatment for autism. For instance, The Autism Research Institute has conducted studies specifically to determine which dietary intervention is best for autism and for Asperger’s syndrome. The Autism Research Institute conducted a survey of over 27,000 parents with children with autism who had tried various treatment protocols including various dietary interventions. One diet in particular had a 71% success rate.

The types of drinks and water one consumes can also affect the body’s ability to hydrate and function at an optimal level. Cells require good hydration practices to function optimally. The brain is made of 75% water and proper hydration improves cognition, memory, and enhances focus and concentration. In particular, proper hydration helps to maintain neurogenesis and brain cell health, flush out toxins and metabolic waste that accumulates in the brain and transport minerals, and oxygen to the brain.

2. Supplementation

Supplementation can be very helpful for autism. One study conducted by Dr. James B. Adams, a professor at Arizona State University who leads the Autism/Asperger's Research Program at ASU involved “a comprehensive treatment study including vitamins […and] a healthy allergen-free diet resulted in significant improvements in nutritional status and autism symptoms.” Specifically, "there was a significant improvement in nonverbal intellectual ability in the treatment group compared to the non-treatment group (+6.7 ± 11 IQ points vs. −0.6 ± 11 IQ points, p = 0.009) based on a blinded clinical assessment.

Based on semi-blinded assessment, the treatment group, compared to the non-treatment group, had significantly greater improvement in autism symptoms and developmental age.” This and other studies have demonstrated that the right supplementation and addressing nutritional deficiencies in individuals on the autism spectrum can be particularly important as a pathway to wellbeing for those on the spectrum.

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