Trauma, Autism, and Neurodevelopmental Disorders: Integrating Research, Practice, and Policy
No abstract available
Authors: Hatila S, Solanki G PMID: 32470234 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Publication date: September 2020Source: Research in Developmental Disabilities, Volume 104Author(s): K. Payne, K.L. Maras, A.J. Russell, M.J. Brosnan, R. Mills
Publication date: September 2020Source: Research in Developmental Disabilities, Volume 104Author(s): Geraldine Leader, Maeve Murray, Páraic S. O’Súilleabháin, Leanne Maher, Katie Naughton, Sophia Arndt, Keeley White, Ivan Traina, Arlene Mannion
Publication date: Available online 29 May 2020Source: Progress in Neuro-Psychopharmacology and Biological PsychiatryAuthor(s): Ziqi Wang, Jun Li, Tian Zhang, Tianlan Lu, Han Wang, Meixiang Jia, Jing Liu, Jun Xiong, Dai Zhang, Lifang Wang
Publication date: August 2020Source: Research in Autism Spectrum Disorders, Volume 76Author(s): Veronica P. Fleury, Pang Chaxiong
Publication date: July 2020Source: Research in Autism Spectrum Disorders, Volume 75Author(s):
Publication date: Available online 29 May 2020Source: Pharmacology Biochemistry and BehaviorAuthor(s): E. Burrows, L. Koyama, C. May, E.L. Hill-Yardin, A.J. Hannan
We present a child with ASD who developed progressive KC following standard corneal cross-linking (CXL), most likely because of abnormal ER associated with allergy and repetitive behavior due to ASD symptoms. Patient concerns: A 14-year-old boy was referred to our clinic because of asymmetric visual acuity reduction. Diagnosis: The child was diagnosed as having keratoconus. He had a strong ER habit. The child had been previously diagnosed as having ASD. Interventions: Corneal cross-linking was performed in both the eyes. On account of keratoconus progression, most likely associated with persistent ER habit, he was...
Conclusion: This study will provide helpful references for the effectiveness and safety of SSI on the management of ASD, which may benefit both patients and clinicians. Study registration number: INPLASY202040090.
(University of Minnesota Medical School) A University of Minnesota Medical School researcher recently published an article in Nature Communications that shows the differences in visual motion perception in autism spectrum disorder are accompanied by weaker neural suppression in the visual cortex of the brain.