New study shows ‘epidemic’ of autism linked to ‘epidemics’ of Aieseec, JCI,TOOYP
A new study of the Aiesen syndrome, a form of autism, in children has revealed that these kids have been “epididemics” of the disorder, with a “greater proportion” of cases in the West.
The research was published in the journal The Lancet.
It is the first to show that the children in the study had been “excessively” diagnosed, and that they had been diagnosed as having the disorder before it had become a “disease”.
It also shows that there is an epidemic of autism in the UK, with some areas of the country seeing a rise in cases.
Autism has become an “epidemic” in the United Kingdom, according to the new research, which was conducted by the University of Nottingham.
The study found that autism was “significantly more common in children with higher socio-economic status” than the average population in the city of Birmingham, which has a high proportion of people with Aieseon syndrome.
The findings have been welcomed by social services, who have expressed concern that the findings will have a “significant impact” on services.
The Lancet has reported that the study “found a link between the Aieden syndrome and the prevalence of autism”, adding that “it is unclear whether autism is a global disorder, or is an individual difference.”
The study was carried out by the UK National Autistic Society (NASS) in conjunction with the University College London and the Children’s Hospital in Birmingham.
It was conducted in collaboration with Professor John Aiesech, a professor of neurology at the University’s Faculty of Medicine, who led the research.
“It is vital that we understand the risk factors and their possible mechanisms, as well as the impact of the condition on society.” “
Professor Aiesch explained that while the prevalence in the children was not the same as the general population, it did show that there was a “significant excess” of children with autism in areas with high socioeconomic status. “
It is vital that we understand the risk factors and their possible mechanisms, as well as the impact of the condition on society.”
Professor Aiesch explained that while the prevalence in the children was not the same as the general population, it did show that there was a “significant excess” of children with autism in areas with high socioeconomic status.
The researchers also found that a “large proportion” had been severely malnourished.
Professor Aysch said: We were surprised to find a higher prevalence of severe malnutrition and diarrhoea in the AIESEN children than the general UK population, with the exception of those in high socio-economically advantaged areas.
“This is in stark contrast to children with other autism-related conditions, where the prevalence is lower in low socio-eastern areas, but more than 50 per cent in high-socially disadvantaged areas.”
This indicates that the autism spectrum disorder is associated with a greater proportion of cases within low socioeconomic areas, which may have contributed to the rise in autism cases in these areas.
Professor Aniesch also highlighted that there were “a number of distinct characteristics” associated with the autism-spectrum disorder, including “increased social distancing and reduced social interactions” which are “similar to those associated with other forms of ASD”.
He added: “We do not yet understand how the combination of the elevated risk of autism with increased socio-cultural diversity, and the lack of social distancedness among the children, contributed to their elevated prevalence of the syndrome.”
He also stressed that the research was “not about blaming parents”, rather “we want to understand how different patterns of behaviour may be affecting autism and its etiology”.
He said the findings are “very encouraging”, adding: “It’s important to recognise that there are very strong links between the autism and the social distances, which are different to those that exist in other types of ASD.”
We need a public health strategy to ensure that all children are supported and that the social skills and social distancers are maintained. “
We need to look at how these findings may be influenced by the fact that the AIEDEN is an ethnic minority, and we need to take a look at the impact this has on other ethnic minority groups, including the Bangladeshi community, who may also be affected by the increase in the number of children being diagnosed with autism.”
We need a public health strategy to ensure that all children are supported and that the social skills and social distancers are maintained.
“For example, we need more community-based interventions to address the needs of autistic children, such as special care for autistic children and families.”
The findings were welcomed by autism campaigners, who said the study highlighted the need to investigate how autism was acquired in society, and what the causes may be.
Autism is currently the most under-reported mental health disorder in the country, with around 1.5 million people suffering from