Countering is a sharp blog that explores and challenges ideas and theories about the autism spectrum. Written by an English instructor with a master's degree in psychology, this blog is creative, pointed and humorous.
Teaching Learners with Multiple and Special Needshttp://teachinglearnerswithmultipleneeds.blogspot.com/
This blog is filled with information designed for people who teach children diagnosed with many types of disorders, including the autism spectrum. Here is a a place for teachers to learn about new teaching technologies and it's application in the educational realm for special needs learners. But this blog is not for teachers alone, this is also a great area for parents to explore to learn about different tools to help their autistic children excel.
Chad Sansing, author and founder of Classroots.org, teaches humanities at a charter school. He writes on classroom reform and democratic education. He also publishes case studies of successes and failures in teaching and learning through authentic engagement. Authentic engagement allows for learning that encourages collaboration and inquiry, which leads to authentic work – productivity that extends beyond the classroom.
This site is a support group for all those dealing with autism or helping someone they love cope. You can write a blog of your own, connect with people who are dealing with the same issues, get help and support, and ask questions.
Jake of Winter Hillhttp://jakeofwinterhill.blogspot.com/
Jake is 8 years old and has Autism. This Blog is about what I can do not what I cannot, sometimes people think I cannot because I have autism,this blog is about challenging that! I have lots of special interests, in particular running, exploring and this blog shows a small amount of what I get up to!
Married, With Aspergershttp://bjforshaw.blogspot.com/
I am writing this blog because I want to and I enjoy writing. I find that putting down how I am feeling in words helps me deal with those feelings. Some of what I write here is very specific to my own experience; other posts are more generally descriptive of the life experiences of people on the Autism Spectrum. I am not going to draw boxes around parts of my posts at any point and say "this only happens to me". This is my blog and it is all about me. I don't apologise for that. But I have found that some of my experiences are similar to other people's.