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Journal Prestige (SJR): 1.739
Citation Impact (citeScore): 4
Number of Followers: 305  
Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal   * Containing 5 Open Access Open Access article(s) in this issue *
ISSN (Print) 1362-3613 - ISSN (Online) 1461-7005
Published by Sage Publications Homepage  [1075 journals]
  • Hey autism researcher, what’s on your mind today about
    • Authors: Sven Bölte
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-08-16T05:21:25Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319870994
  • Understanding anxiety in adults on the autism spectrum: An investigation
           of its relationship with intolerance of uncertainty, sensory sensitivities
           and repetitive behaviours
    • Authors: Ye In (Jane) Hwang, Samuel Arnold, Preeyaporn Srasuebkul, Julian Trollor
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Anxiety is present in high rates in both children and adults on the autism spectrum. An increasing number of studies have highlighted the potentially important role that intolerance of uncertainty may have in anxiety for those on the spectrum, as well as their interrelationships with sensory sensitivities and repetitive behaviours. In response to a lack of studies involving adults, this study examined self-report survey data regarding intolerance of uncertainty, sensory sensitivities, repetitive behaviours and anxiety in a sample of 176 adults on the autism spectrum (mean age = 42). Intolerance of uncertainty and anxiety were both found to be elevated relative to non-autistic adults (N = 116) and significant, positive correlations were found between intolerance of uncertainty, anxiety, repetitive behaviours and sensory sensitivities in those on the spectrum. Intolerance of uncertainty was found to be a significant mediator between sensory sensitivities and anxiety, as well as between anxiety and insistence on sameness behaviours. These results were not sensitive to age. Intolerance of uncertainty is an important factor to be considered in the conceptualisation and management of elevated rates of anxiety for adults on the autism spectrum.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-08-16T05:20:45Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319868907
  • Beta-adrenergic antagonism alters functional connectivity during
           associative processing in a preliminary study of individuals with and
           without autism
    • Authors: John P Hegarty, Rachel M Zamzow, Bradley J Ferguson, Shawn E Christ, Eric C Porges, Jeffrey D Johnson, David Q Beversdorf
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Beta-adrenergic antagonism (e.g. propranolol) has been associated with cognitive/behavioral benefits following stress-induced impairments and for some cognitive/behavioral domains in individuals with autism spectrum disorder. In this preliminary investigation, we examined whether the benefits of propranolol are associated with functional properties in the brain. Adolescents/adults (mean age = 22.54 years) with (n = 13) and without autism spectrum disorder (n = 13) attended three sessions in which propranolol, nadolol (beta-adrenergic antagonist that does not cross the blood–brain barrier), or placebo was administered before a semantic fluency task during functional magnetic resonance imaging. Autonomic nervous system measures and functional connectivity between language/associative processing regions and within the fronto-parietal control, dorsal attention, and default mode networks were examined. Propranolol was associated with improved semantic fluency performance, which was correlated with the baseline resting heart rate. Propranolol also altered network efficiency of regions associated with semantic processing and in an exploratory analysis reduced functional differences in the fronto-parietal control network in individuals with autism spectrum disorder. Thus, the cognitive benefits from beta-adrenergic antagonism may be generally associated with improved information processing in the brain in domain-specific networks, but individuals with autism spectrum disorder may also benefit from additional improvements in domain-general networks. The benefits from propranolol may also be able to be predicted from baseline autonomic nervous system measures, which warrants further investigation.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-08-16T05:19:05Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319868633
  • Anxiety in 3- to 7-year-old children with autism spectrum disorder seeking
           treatment for disruptive behavior
    • Authors: Denis G Sukhodolsky, Luc Lecavalier, Cynthia Johnson, Tristram Smith, Naomi Swiezy, Karen Bearss, Carla B Kalvin, Lawrence Scahill
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Anxiety is a common and impairing problem in children with autism spectrum disorder, but little is known about it in preschool children with autism spectrum disorder. This article reports on the characteristics of anxiety symptoms in young children with autism spectrum disorder using a parent-completed rating scale. One hundred and eighty children (age 3–7 years) participated in a clinical trial of parent training for disruptive behaviors. Anxiety was measured as part of pre-treatment subject characterization with 16 items from the Early Childhood Inventory, a parent-completed scale on child psychiatric symptoms. Parents also completed other measures of behavioral problems. Sixty-seven percent of children were rated by their parents as having two or more clinically significant symptoms of anxiety. There were no differences in the Early Childhood Inventory anxiety severity scores of children with IQ 
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-08-08T06:47:42Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319866561
  • Obesity, physical activity, and sedentary behaviors in adolescents with
           autism spectrum disorder compared with typically developing peers
    • Authors: Stephanie M McCoy, Kristen Morgan
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Decreased engagement in beneficial physical activity and increased levels of sedentary behavior and unhealthy weight are a continued public health concern in adolescents. Adolescents with autism spectrum disorder may be at an increased risk compared with their typically developing peers. Weekly physical activity, sedentary behavior, and body mass index classification were compared among adolescents with and without autism spectrum disorder. Analyses included 33,865 adolescents (autism spectrum disorder, n = 1036) from the 2016–2017 National Survey of Children’s Health (United States). After adjustment for covariates, adolescents with autism spectrum disorder were found to engage in less physical activity and were more likely to be overweight and obese compared with their typically developing peers (p’s < 0.05). As parent-reported autism spectrum disorder severity increased, the adjusted odds of being overweight and obese significantly increased and physical activity participation decreased (p-for-trends < 0.001). The findings suggest there is a need for targeted programs to decrease unhealthy weight status and support physical activity opportunities for adolescents with autism spectrum disorder across the severity spectrum.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-07-31T09:40:47Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319861579
  • Scanpath similarity measure reveals not only a decreased social
           preference, but also an increased nonsocial preference in individuals with
    • Authors: Magdalena Ewa Król, Michał Król
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      We compared scanpath similarity in response to repeated presentations of social and nonsocial images representing natural scenes in a sample of 30 participants with autism spectrum disorder and 32 matched typically developing individuals. We used scanpath similarity (calculated using ScanMatch) as a novel measure of attentional bias or preference, which constrains eye-movement patterns by directing attention to specific visual or semantic features of the image. We found that, compared with the control group, scanpath similarity of participants with autism was significantly higher in response to nonsocial images, and significantly lower in response to social images. Moreover, scanpaths of participants with autism were more similar to scanpaths of other participants with autism in response to nonsocial images, and less similar in response to social images. Finally, we also found that in response to nonsocial images, scanpath similarity of participants with autism did not decline with stimulus repetition to the same extent as in the control group, which suggests more perseverative attention in the autism spectrum disorder group. These results show a preferential fixation on certain elements of social stimuli in typically developing individuals compared with individuals with autism, and on certain elements of nonsocial stimuli in the autism spectrum disorder group, compared with the typically developing group.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-07-27T09:14:59Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319865809
  • Psychosocial deficits across autism and schizotypal spectra are
           interactively modulated by excitatory and inhibitory neurotransmission
    • Authors: Talitha C Ford, David P Crewther, Ahmad Abu-Akel
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Continued human and animal research has strengthened evidence for aberrant excitatory–inhibitory neural processes underlying autism and schizophrenia spectrum disorder psychopathology, particularly psychosocial functioning, in clinical and nonclinical populations. We investigated the extent to which autistic traits and schizotypal dimensions were modulated by the interactive relationship between excitatory glutamate and inhibitory GABA neurotransmitter concentrations in the social processing area of the superior temporal cortex using proton magnetic resonance spectroscopy. In total, 38 non-clinical participants (20 females; age range = 18–35 years, mean (standard deviation) = 23.22 (5.52)) completed the autism spectrum quotient and schizotypal personality questionnaire, and underwent proton magnetic resonance spectroscopy to quantify glutamate and GABA concentrations in the right and left superior temporal cortex. Regression analyses revealed that glutamate and GABA interactively modulated autistic social skills and schizotypal interpersonal features (pcorr < 0.05), such that those with high right superior temporal cortex glutamate but low GABA concentrations exhibited poorer social and interpersonal skills. These findings evidence an excitation–inhibition imbalance that is specific to psychosocial features across the autism and schizophrenia spectra.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-07-24T03:36:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319866030
  • Gender differences in self-reported camouflaging in autistic and
           non-autistic adults
    • Authors: Laura Hull, Meng-Chuan Lai, Simon Baron-Cohen, Carrie Allison, Paula Smith, K V Petrides, William Mandy
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Social camouflaging describes the use of strategies to compensate for and mask autistic characteristics during social interactions. A newly developed self-reported measure of camouflaging (Camouflaging Autistic Traits Questionnaire) was used in an online survey to measure gender differences in autistic (n = 306) and non-autistic adults (n = 472) without intellectual disability for the first time. Controlling for age and autistic-like traits, an interaction between gender and diagnostic status was found: autistic females demonstrated higher total camouflaging scores than autistic males (partial η2 = 0.08), but there was no camouflaging gender difference for non-autistic people. Autistic females scored higher than males on two of three Camouflaging Autistic Traits Questionnaire subscales: Masking (partial η2 = 0.05) and Assimilation (partial η2 = 0.06), but not on the Compensation subscale. No differences were found between non-autistic males and females on any subscale. No differences were found between non-binary individuals and other genders in either autistic or non-autistic groups, although samples were underpowered. These findings support previous observations of greater camouflaging in autistic females than males and demonstrate for the first time no self-reported gender difference in non-autistic adults.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-07-19T05:00:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319864804
  • Defining the core components of Family Navigation for autism spectrum
    • Authors: Sarabeth Broder-Fingert, Nicole A Stadnick, Emily Hickey, Julia Goupil, Yaminette Diaz Lindhart, Emily Feinberg
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      This study aimed to define the core components of Family Navigation for autism spectrum disorder, a promising intervention to reduce disparities in care for this population. Teams from four trials of Family Navigation for autism spectrum disorder completed the Template for Intervention Description and Replication checklist to outline intervention components. Through intervention component analysis and qualitative synthesis, we identified 11 core components across three domains: Training and Supervision, Navigator Tools, and Navigator Activities. We discuss the importance of identifying these core components and implications for future research and practice.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-07-17T05:08:04Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319864079
  • Varied treatment response in young children with autism: A relative
           comparison of structured and naturalistic behavioral approaches
    • Authors: Allison Jobin
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Heterogeneity of treatment response is common in children with autism spectrum disorder. Thus, many providers vary the intervention used based on child characteristics and learning domain. An improved understanding of how to match treatments to different children and domain areas may enhance efforts to individualize treatment and improve treatment response. This study evaluated the relative efficacy of discrete trial training and pivotal response training for teaching young children at risk for autism spectrum disorder receptive and expressive language, play, and imitation skills. Using a single-subject adapted alternating treatments design, children received both the treatments for 12 weeks. Data were collected during treatment and at 3-month follow-up. All participants acquired target skills in both treatments and demonstrated some generalization, maintenance, and spontaneous skill use. Pivotal response training and discrete trial training were each more effective for some children and domains. The results suggest that early rates of learning may be predictive of longer-term treatment response and useful in informing treatment decisions.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-07-17T05:06:45Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319859726
  • A cross-sectional descriptive analysis of portrayal of autism spectrum
           disorders in YouTube videos: A short report
    • Authors: Monica L Bellon-Harn, Vinaya Manchaiah, Lekeitha R Morris
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Professionals have expressed concerns about the quality of autism-related information available from Internet-based sources. The purpose of this study was to examine the source, content, usability, and actionability of autism spectrum disorder–related information contained in 100 different videos directed to families of children with autism spectrum disorder uploaded to YouTube. Upload sources were identified, and video content was coded. Understandability and actionability of the videos were examined using Patient Education Materials Assessment Tool for Audiovisual Materials. The collective number of views of the videos was almost 100 million. The length of videos was 691.17 min (i.e. 11.5 h) with the shortest video being 30 s and the longest video being 37.36 min. The YouTube videos related to autism spectrum disorder covered a range of issues, although much of the content was focused on signs and symptoms. No difference in content reporting was noted based on sources for most categories, although differences were noted in some categories (e.g. professionals mentioned diagnosis and resources more frequently). Poor understandability and actionability scores (i.e. below 70%) were reported for all videos regardless of video source. However, the videos generated by the professionals were superior in terms of understandability. Study implications and recommendations for further research are discussed.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-07-13T07:03:06Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319864222
  • Parent couples’ participation in speech-language therapy for school-age
           children with autism spectrum disorder in the United States
    • Authors: Michelle Flippin, Debbie L Hahs-Vaughn
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      This study examined parent couples’ participation in and satisfaction with speech-language therapy for school-age children with autism spectrum disorder in the United States. Responses from 40 father–mother couples (n = 80 parents) were examined across therapy components (i.e. parent–therapist communication, assessment, planning, and intervention). Descriptive frequencies, chi-square tests, intraclass correlations, and dyadic multilevel modeling were used to examine participation across fathers and mothers and within parent couples. Compared to mothers, fathers communicated less with therapists and participated less in assessment and planning. Fathers also had lower satisfaction than mothers with parent–therapist communication and planning. Although few parents participated in school-based therapy sessions, 40% of fathers and 50% of mothers participated in homework. However, few parents received homework support from therapists. Results are discussed in terms of clinical implications for interventionists to more effectively engage both fathers and mothers in family-centered speech-language therapy for school-aged children with autism spectrum disorder.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-07-10T06:09:17Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319862113
  • What are we targeting when we treat autism spectrum disorder' A
           systematic review of 406 clinical trials
    • Authors: Umberto Provenzani, Laura Fusar-Poli, Natascia Brondino, Stefano Damiani, Marco Vercesi, Nicholas Meyer, Matteo Rocchetti, Pierluigi Politi
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      The number of trials aimed at evaluating treatments for autism spectrum disorder has been increasing progressively. However, it is not clear which outcome measures should be used to assess their efficacy, especially for treatments which target core symptoms. The present review aimed to provide a comprehensive overview regarding the outcome measures used in clinical trials for people with autism spectrum disorder. We systematically searched the Web of KnowledgeSM database between 1980 and 2016 to identify published controlled trials investigating the efficacy of interventions in autism spectrum disorder. We included 406 trials in the final database, from which a total of 327 outcome measures were identified. Only seven scales were used in more than 5% of the studies, among which only three measured core symptoms (Autism Diagnostic Observation Schedule, Childhood Autism Rating Scale, and Social Responsiveness Scale). Of note, 69% of the tools were used in the literature only once. Our systematic review has shown that the evaluation of efficacy in intervention trials for autism spectrum disorder relies on heterogeneous and often non-specific tools for this condition. The fragmentation of tools may significantly hamper the comparisons between studies and thus the discovery of effective treatments for autism spectrum disorder. Greater consensus regarding the choice of these measures should be reached.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-07-04T06:25:58Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319854641
  • Self-reported motivations for offending by autistic sexual offenders
    • Authors: Katy-Louise Payne, Katie Maras, Ailsa J Russell, Mark J Brosnan
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Autism spectrum disorder is a neurodevelopmental disorder estimated to have elevated prevalence in forensic populations (approximately 4.5%). It has been suggested that offenders with autism spectrum disorder engage more frequently in crimes against the person and sexual offences than other types of offences such as property, driving and drug offences. To date little is empirically known about the reasons why autistic individuals engage in sexual offences, yet understanding the motivation(s) for offending are key to developing and implementing effective interventions to help reduce both initial offending and also re-offending. In this study, semi-structured interviews were conducted with nine autistic sexual offenders in prisons and probation services across England and Wales. Thematic analyses revealed five main themes (social difficulties, misunderstanding, sex and relationship deficits, inadequate control and disequilibrium). Analyses indicated that social skills difficulties, lack of perspective/weak central coherence, misunderstanding the seriousness of their behaviours and a lack of appropriate relationships were the main reasons for offending reported by this group of autistic sexual offenders. Findings highlight a need to develop sex and relationship education interventions which are tailored to the needs of autistic individuals, to address both their reported reasons for offending and their reported lack of sexual knowledge and awareness.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-28T09:27:10Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319858860
  • Acting on observed social exclusion and pro-social behaviour in autism
           spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Catarina Silva, Chloé Jover, David Da Fonseca, Francisco Esteves, Christine Deruelle
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Humans are commonly motivated towards cooperation and prosociality. In this study, we examined this motivational predisposition in autistic individuals. Using an adaptation of the Cyberball paradigm, we investigated subsequent pro-social behaviour after witnessing social exclusion. Participants witnessed and played a series of Cyberball games, rated their affective state and valued emotional faces with respect to their approachability. Results showed that participants from both groups were aware of the social exclusion. However, while neurotypically developing participants engaged in pro-social behaviour in reaction to the exclusion, autistic participants showed less alterations, in terms of either behaviour or affective state. The current findings suggest a distinct motivational drive and processing of social reward stimuli in autism, which may result in behavioural responses divergent from typical development when engaging in the social world.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-26T06:15:57Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319857578
  • Self-reported social impairments predict depressive disorder in adults
           with autism spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Talena C Day, Kathryn A McNaughton, Adam J Naples, James C McPartland
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      In adults with autism spectrum disorder, co-occurring psychiatric conditions are prevalent, and depression is one of the most common co-occurring disorders. This study examined the relationship between depression and cognitive ability, autism symptom severity, and self-reported social impairments in autism spectrum disorder. A total of 33 adults with autism spectrum disorder and 28 adults with typical development completed a standardized psychiatric interview, cognitive test, measure of clinician-rated autism symptom severity, and self-report of social impairments. Nine participants with autism spectrum disorder (27%) met the criteria for a depressive disorder (autism spectrum disorder + depressive disorder). Relatively more females with autism spectrum disorder had a co-occurring depressive disorder. The typical development group had a higher intelligence quotient than the autism spectrum disorder group, but the autism spectrum disorder + depressive disorder group did not differ from the typical development or autism spectrum disorder group. While the autism spectrum disorder + depressive disorder group had lower clinician-rated autism symptom severity than the autism spectrum disorder group, the autism spectrum disorder + depressive disorder group reported more social impairments than the autism spectrum disorder group. Self-reported social impairments predicted depression in adults with autism spectrum disorder when accounting for symptom severity and cognitive ability. These findings suggest that more self-perceived social impairments are related to depressive disorders in autism spectrum disorder, and may help clinicians identify individuals who are vulnerable in developing a co-occurring depressive disorder. Future directions include follow-up studies with larger cohorts and longitudinal designs to support inferences regarding directionality of these relationships.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-26T06:14:57Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319857375
  • Complex facial emotion recognition and atypical gaze patterns in autistic
    • Authors: Melissa H Black, Nigel TM Chen, Ottmar V Lipp, Sven Bölte, Sonya Girdler
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      While altered gaze behaviour during facial emotion recognition has been observed in autistic individuals, there remains marked inconsistency in findings, with the majority of previous research focused towards the processing of basic emotional expressions. There is a need to examine whether atypical gaze during facial emotion recognition extends to more complex emotional expressions, which are experienced as part of everyday social functioning. The eye gaze of 20 autistic and 20 IQ-matched neurotypical adults was examined during a facial emotion recognition task of complex, dynamic emotion displays. Autistic adults fixated longer on the mouth region when viewing complex emotions compared to neurotypical adults, indicating that altered prioritization of visual information may contribute to facial emotion recognition impairment. Results confirm the need for more ecologically valid stimuli for the elucidation of the mechanisms underlying facial emotion recognition difficulty in autistic individuals.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-20T06:56:13Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319856969
  • What works and how: Adult learner perspectives on an autism intervention
           training program in India
    • Authors: Chetna Duggal, Bakul Dua, Ritika Chokhani, Koyeli Sengupta
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      A significant treatment gap exists in low and middle income countries such as India for children with autism spectrum disorder. The Autism Intervention Training Program, a comprehensive 6-month program for training professionals in transdisciplinary evidence-based practices to address concerns associated with autism spectrum disorder, was piloted in India to address this gap. This study attempted to capture the perspectives of trainees on the effectiveness of andragogical approaches adopted in the Autism Intervention Training Program and the impact of this training on their work. An exploratory qualitative study was conceptualized, and in-depth interviews were conducted with 11 Autism Intervention Training Program trainees. Trainees highlighted the benefits of a blended training format, peer learning, and a responsive, reflective, experiential, and respectful approach to teaching and supervision. The impact of the program was perceived through an increase in trainees’ knowledge and skills, impact on their organizations, and positive outcomes for children with autism spectrum disorder and their families. There is a need to develop and document comprehensive, contextualized, and evidence-based training programs for autism spectrum disorder professionals in low and middle income countries. Focusing on andragogical frameworks while conceptualizing and delivering these training programs is underscored, as approaches that promote self-efficacy in learners and enable transformative learning can lead to a cascading impact in resource-constrained settings.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-19T06:34:14Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319856955
  • Predictors and outcomes associated with therapeutic alliance in cognitive
           behaviour therapy for children with autism
    • Authors: Carly Albaum, Paula Tablon, Flora Roudbarani, Jonathan A Weiss
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Therapeutic alliance is often an important aspect of psychotherapy, though it is rarely examined in clients with autism. This study aims to determine the child pre-treatment variables and treatment outcomes associated with early and late alliance in cognitive behaviour therapy targeting emotion regulation for children with autism. Data were collected from 48 children with autism who participated in a larger randomized-controlled trial. Pre-treatment child characteristics included child, parent, and clinician report of child emotional and behavioural functioning. Primary outcome measures included child and parent-reported emotion regulation. Therapeutic alliance (bond and task-collaboration) was measured using observational coding of early and late therapy sessions. Pre-treatment levels of child-reported emotion inhibition were associated with subsequent early and late bond. Pre-treatment levels of parent and child-reported emotion regulation were related to early and late task-collaboration. Late task-collaboration was also associated with pre-treatment levels of behavioural and emotional symptom severity. Task-collaboration in later sessions predicted improvements in parent-reported emotion regulation from pre- to post-therapy. Future research is needed to further examine the role of task-collaboration as a mechanism of treatment change in therapies for children with autism.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-19T06:33:55Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319849985
  • The misnomer of ‘high functioning autism’: Intelligence is an
           imprecise predictor of functional abilities at diagnosis
    • Authors: Gail A Alvares, Keely Bebbington, Dominique Cleary, Kiah Evans, Emma J Glasson, Murray T Maybery, Sarah Pillar, Mirko Uljarević, Kandice Varcin, John Wray, Andrew JO Whitehouse
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      ‘High functioning autism’ is a term often used for individuals with autism spectrum disorder without an intellectual disability. Over time, this term has become synonymous with expectations of greater functional skills and better long-term outcomes, despite contradictory clinical observations. This study investigated the relationship between adaptive behaviour, cognitive estimates (intelligence quotient) and age at diagnosis in autism spectrum disorder. Participants (n = 2225, 1–18 years of age) were notified at diagnosis to a prospective register and grouped by presence (n = 1041) or absence (n = 1184) of intellectual disability. Functional abilities were reported using the Vineland Adaptive Behaviour Scales. Regression models suggested that intelligence quotient was a weak predictor of Vineland Adaptive Behaviour Scales after controlling for sex. Whereas the intellectual disability group’s adaptive behaviour estimates were close to reported intelligence quotients, Vineland Adaptive Behaviour Scales scores fell significantly below intelligence quotients for children without intellectual disability. The gap between intelligence quotient and Vineland Adaptive Behaviour Scales scores remained large with increasing age at diagnosis for all children. These data indicate that estimates from intelligence quotient alone are an imprecise proxy for functional abilities when diagnosing autism spectrum disorder, particularly for those without intellectual disability. We argue that ‘high functioning autism’ is an inaccurate clinical descriptor when based solely on intelligence quotient demarcations and this term should be abandoned in research and clinical practice.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-19T02:30:01Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319852831
  • Screening and treatment of trauma-related symptoms in youth with autism
           spectrum disorder among community providers in the United States
    • Authors: Connor M Kerns, Steven J Berkowitz, Lauren J Moskowitz, Amy Drahota, Matthew D Lerner, Craig J Newschaffer
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Using a cross-sectional survey of 673 multidisciplinary autism spectrum disorder providers recruited from five different sites in the United States, we examined the frequency with which community-based providers inquire about, screen, and treat trauma-related symptoms in their patients/students and assessed their perceptions regarding the need for and barriers to providing these services. Univariate and bivariate frequencies of self-reported trauma service provision, training needs, and barriers were estimated. Multivariable logistic regressions identified provider and patient-related factors associated with trauma-related symptoms screening and treatment. Over 50% of providers reported some screening and treatment of trauma-related symptoms in youth with autism spectrum disorder. Over 70% informally inquired about trauma-related symptoms; only 10% universally screened. Screening and treatment varied by provider discipline, setting, amount of interaction, and years of experience with autism spectrum disorder, as well as by patient/student sex, ethnicity, and socioeconomic status. Most providers agreed that trauma screening is a needed service impeded by inadequate provider training in trauma identification and treatment. The findings indicate that community providers in the United States of varied disciplines are assessing and treating trauma-related symptoms in youth with autism spectrum disorder, and that evidence-based approaches are needed to inform and maximize these efforts.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-15T06:48:14Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319847908
  • Adapted cognitive behavior therapy for obsessive–compulsive disorder
           with co-occurring autism spectrum disorder: A clinical effectiveness study
    • Authors: Oskar Flygare, Erik Andersson, Helene Ringberg, Anna-Clara Hellstadius, Johan Edbacken, Jesper Enander, Matti Dahl, Kristina Aspvall, Indra Windh, Ailsa Russell, David Mataix-Cols, Christian Rück
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Obsessive–compulsive disorder and autism spectrum disorder commonly co-occur. Adapted cognitive behavior therapy for obsessive–compulsive disorder in adults with autism spectrum disorder has not previously been evaluated outside the United Kingdom. In this study, 19 adults with obsessive–compulsive disorder and autism spectrum disorder were treated using an adapted cognitive behavior therapy protocol that consisted of 20 sessions focused on exposure with response prevention. The primary outcome was the clinician-rated Yale–Brown Obsessive–Compulsive Scale. Participants were assessed up to 3 months after treatment. There were significant reductions on the Yale–Brown Obsessive–Compulsive Scale at post-treatment (d = 1.5), and improvements were sustained at follow-up (d = 1.2). Self-rated obsessive–compulsive disorder and depressive symptoms showed statistically significant reductions. Improvements in general functioning and quality of life were statistically non-significant. Three participants (16%) were responders at post-treatment and four (21%) were in remission from obsessive–compulsive disorder. At follow-up, three participants (16%) were responders and one (5%) was in full remission. Adapted cognitive behavior therapy for obsessive–compulsive disorder in adults with co-occurring autism spectrum disorder is associated with reductions in obsessive–compulsive symptoms and depressive symptoms. However, outcomes are modest; few patients were completely symptom free, and treatment engagement was low with few completed exposures and low adherence to homework assignments. We identify and discuss the need for further treatment refinement for this vulnerable group.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-12T10:48:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319856974
  • Parent–Child Interaction Therapy for children with autism spectrum
           disorder and a matched case-control sample
    • Authors: Meaghan V Parladé, Allison Weinstein, Dainelys Garcia, Amelia M Rowley, Nicole C Ginn, Jason F Jent
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      Parent–Child Interaction Therapy is an empirically based, behavioral parent training program for young children exhibiting disruptive behaviors. Parent–Child Interaction Therapy shows promise for treating disruptive behaviors in children with autism spectrum disorder. Treatment processes (i.e. treatment length and homework compliance), parenting skills, parenting stress, and behavioral outcomes (i.e. disruptive and externalizing behaviors and executive functioning) were compared in 16 children with autism spectrum disorder and 16 children without autism spectrum disorder matched on gender, age, and initial intensity of disruptive behaviors. Samples were statistically similar in terms of child receptive language, child race and ethnicity, parent age, gender and education, and number of two-parent families in treatment. Families received standard, mastery-based Parent–Child Interaction Therapy. Both groups demonstrated significant and clinically meaningful improvements in child disruptive and externalizing behavior and executive functioning, parenting skills, and parenting stress. Length of treatment, homework compliance, and parent and child outcomes did not differ significantly between groups. A subset of children with autism spectrum disorder also showed significant improvements in social responsiveness, adaptive skills, and restricted/repetitive behaviors. This study replicates and extends prior research by demonstrating that children with and without autism spectrum disorder experience similar benefits following Parent–Child Interaction Therapy. Findings may expand the availability and dissemination of time-limited, evidence-based interventions for autism spectrum disorder and comorbid disruptive behaviors.
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-12T10:47:59Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319855851
  • In-hospital mortality among adults with autism spectrum disorder in the
           United States: A retrospective analysis of US hospital discharge data
    • Authors: Ilhom Akobirshoev, Monika Mitra, Robbie Dembo, Emily Lauer
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.
      A retrospective data analysis using 2004–2014 Healthcare Cost and Utilization Project Nationwide Inpatient Sample was conducted to examine in-hospital mortality among adults with autism spectrum disorders in the United States compared to individuals in the general population. We modeled logistic regressions to compare inpatient hospital mortality between adults with autism spectrum disorders (n = 34,237) and age-matched and sex-matched controls (n = 102,711) in a 1:3 ratio. Adults with autism spectrum disorders had higher odds for inpatient hospital mortality than controls (odds ratio = 1.44, 95% confidence interval: 1.29–1.61, p 
      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-12T10:47:00Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319855795
  • Feasibility study of the National Autistic Society EarlyBird parent
           support programme
    • Authors: Melanie Palmer, Antonia San José Cáceres, Joanne Tarver, Patricia Howlin, Vicky Slonims, Elizabeth Pellicano, Tony Charman
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-06-05T11:05:18Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319851422
  • ‘I was exhausted trying to figure it out’: The experiences of females
           receiving an autism diagnosis in middle to late adulthood
    • Authors: Alexandra Leedham, Andrew Thompson, Richard Smith, Megan Freeth
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-30T11:48:04Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319853442
  • Differentiating between sensory sensitivity and sensory reactivity in
           relation to restricted interests and repetitive behaviours
    • Authors: Samantha E Schulz, Ryan A Stevenson
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-28T06:14:42Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319850402
  • Respiratory sinus arrhythmia, parenting, and externalizing behavior in
           children with autism spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Jason K Baker, Rachel M Fenning, Stephen A Erath, Brian R Baucom, Daniel S Messinger, Jacquelyn Moffitt, Alexander Kaeppler, Alyssa Bailey
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-24T05:30:30Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319848525
  • Increasing autism acceptance: The impact of the Sesame Street “See
           Amazing in All Children” initiative
    • Authors: Bruno J Anthony, Hillary A Robertson, Alyssa Verbalis, Yetta Myrick, Mary Troxel, Sydney Seese, Laura Gutermuth Anthony
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-22T07:26:08Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319847927
  • Child-rearing routines among Mexican-heritage children with autism
           spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Shana R Cohen, Jessica Miguel, Alison Wishard Guerra
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-17T07:56:33Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319849244
  • Feasibility and preliminary efficacy of a parent-mediated sexual education
           curriculum for youth with autism spectrum disorders
    • Authors: Cara E Pugliese, Allison B Ratto, Yael Granader, Katerina M Dudley, Amanda Bowen, Cynthia Baker, Laura Gutermuth Anthony
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-17T07:54:53Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319842978
  • Adapting and pre-testing the World Health Organization’s Caregiver
           Skills Training programme for autism and other developmental disorders in
           a very low-resource setting: Findings from Ethiopia

         This is an Open Access Article Open Access Article

    • Authors: Bethlehem Tekola, Fikirte Girma, Mersha Kinfe, Rehana Abdurahman, Markos Tesfaye, Zemi Yenus, Erica Salomone, Laura Pacione, Abebaw Fekadu, Chiara Servili, Charlotte Hanlon, Rosa A Hoekstra
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-16T09:34:49Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319848532
  • Psychopathology in parents of children with autism spectrum disorder: A
           systematic review and meta-analysis of prevalence
    • Authors: Alexandra Schnabel, George J Youssef, David J Hallford, Eliza J Hartley, Jane A McGillivray, Michelle Stewart, David Forbes, David W Austin
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-09T11:09:06Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319844636
  • Parent Education and Training for autism spectrum disorders: Scoping the
    • Authors: John-Joe Dawson-Squibb, Eugene L Davids, Ashley Harrison-Johnson, Maggie A Molony, Petrus J de Vries
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-09T11:02:07Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319841739
  • Do minimally verbal and verbally fluent individuals with autism spectrum
           disorder differ in their viewing patterns of dynamic social scenes'
    • Authors: Daniela Plesa Skwerer, Briana Brukilacchio, Andrea Chu, Brady Eggleston, Steven Meyer, Helen Tager-Flusberg
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-09T08:13:54Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319845563
  • Toddlers to teenagers: Long-term follow-up study of outcomes in autism
           spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Esther Ben-Itzchak, Ditza A Zachor
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-06T08:14:35Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319840226
  • Parent/caregiver perspectives of functioning in autism spectrum disorders:
           A comparative study in Sweden and South Africa
    • Authors: Marisa Viljoen, Soheil Mahdi, David Griessel, Sven Bölte, Petrus J de Vries
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-05-02T11:59:42Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319829868
  • Efficacy and safety of memantine in children with autism spectrum
           disorder: Results from three phase 2 multicenter studies

         This is an Open Access Article Open Access Article

    • Authors: Antonio Y Hardan, Robert L Hendren, Michael G Aman, Adelaide Robb, Raun D Melmed, Kristen A Andersen, Rachel Luchini, Rezwanur Rahman, Sanjida Ali, X Daniel Jia, Madhuja Mallick, Jordan E Lateiner, Robert H Palmer, Stephen M Graham
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-27T05:31:42Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318824103
  • Meta-analysis of naturalistic developmental behavioral interventions for
           young children with autism spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Gabrielle Tiede, Katherine M. Walton
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-25T06:19:22Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319836371
  • UK parents’ experiences of their child receiving a diagnosis of autism
           spectrum disorder: A systematic review of the qualitative evidence
    • Authors: Hannah Legg, Anna Tickle
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-17T05:03:00Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319841488
  • Broader autism phenotype and couple interactions in parents of children
           with autism
    • Authors: Sigan L Hartley, Emily J Hickey, Leann DaWalt, Geovanna Rodriguez
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-17T05:02:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319841312
  • International comparisons of autism spectrum disorder behaviors in
           preschoolers rated by parents and caregivers/teachers
    • Authors: Leslie A Rescorla, Courtney Given, Siobhan Glynn, Masha Y Ivanova, Thomas M Achenbach
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-17T05:01:40Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319839151
  • The therapeutic alliance in cognitive-behavioral therapy for school-aged
           children with autism and clinical anxiety
    • Authors: Sami M Klebanoff, Kashia A Rosenau, Jeffrey J Wood
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-08T11:27:01Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319841197
  • Altered bodily self-consciousness and peripersonal space in autism
    • Authors: Cari-lène Mul, Flavia Cardini, Steven D Stagg, Shabnam Sadeghi Esfahlani, Dimitrios Kiourtsoglou, Pasquale Cardellicchio, Jane Elizabeth Aspell
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-04T12:01:01Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319838950
  • Use, costs, and predictors of psychiatric healthcare services following an
           autism spectrum diagnosis: Population-based cohort study
    • Authors: Caroline Croteau, Laurent Mottron, Marc Dorais, Jean-Eric Tarride, Sylvie Perreault
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-04T08:49:33Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319840229
  • The AASPIRE practice-based guidelines for the inclusion of autistic adults
           in research as co-researchers and study participants
    • Authors: Christina Nicolaidis, Dora Raymaker, Steven K Kapp, Amelia Baggs, E Ashkenazy, Katherine McDonald, Michael Weiner, Joelle Maslak, Morrigan Hunter, Andrea Joyce
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-03T07:19:07Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319830523
  • Factors underlying cross-cultural differences in stigma toward autism
           among college students in Lebanon and the United States
    • Authors: Kristen Gillespie-Lynch, Nidal Daou, Maria-Jose Sanchez-Ruiz, Steven K Kapp, Rita Obeid, Patricia J Brooks, Fumio Someki, Nava Silton, Rudy Abi-Habib
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-03T07:17:39Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318823550
  • Social (Pragmatic) Communication Disorder: Another name for the Broad
           Autism Phenotype'
    • Authors: Judy Flax, Christine Gwin, Sherri Wilson, Yuli Fradkin, Steve Buyske, Linda Brzustowicz
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-04-01T10:47:00Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318822503
  • Parents’ perceptions of raising children with autism spectrum disorders
           in the United States and Arab countries: A comparative review
    • Authors: Jamal M Al Khateeb, Louise Kaczmarek, Muna S Al Hadidi
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-29T06:56:26Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319833929
  • Parents’ views and experiences of talking about autism with their
    • Authors: Laura Crane, Lydia Jones, Rachel Prosser, Morvarid Taghrizi, Elizabeth Pellicano
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-27T09:53:03Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319836257
  • Leadership profiles associated with the implementation of behavioral
           health evidence-based practices for autism spectrum disorder in schools
    • Authors: Nicole A Stadnick, Rosemary D Meza, Jessica Suhrheinrich, Gregory A Aarons, Lauren Brookman-Frazee, Aaron R Lyon, David S Mandell, Jill Locke
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-27T09:52:02Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319834398
  • Assuming ability of youth with autism: Synthesis of methods capturing the
           first-person perspectives of children and youth with disabilities

         This is an Open Access Article Open Access Article

    • Authors: Rackeb Tesfaye, Valerie Courchesne, Afiqah Yusuf, Tal Savion-Lemieux, Ilina Singh, Keiko Shikako-Thomas, Pat Mirenda, Charlotte Waddell, Isabel M Smith, David Nicholas, Peter Szatmari, Terry Bennett, Eric Duku, Stelios Georgiades, Connor Kerns, Tracy Vaillancourt, Anat Zaidman-Zait, Lonnie Zwaigenbaum, Mayada Elsabbagh
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-27T09:51:03Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319831487
  • Familial confounding on the ability to read minds: A co-twin control study
    • Authors: Johan Isaksson, Mark J Taylor, Karl Lundin, Janina Neufeld, Sven Bölte
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-21T10:29:20Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319836380
  • Assessment of racial and ethnic bias in autism spectrum disorder
           prevalence estimates from a US surveillance system
    • Authors: Pamela Imm, Tiffany White, Maureen S Durkin
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-20T05:39:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319827510
  • Needs, strain, coping, and mental health among caregivers of individuals
           with autism spectrum disorder: A moderated mediation analysis
    • Authors: Gloria K Lee, Katarina Krizova, Carolyn M Shivers
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-20T05:38:50Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319833678
  • Conceptualizing bullying in children with autism spectrum disorder: Using
           a mixed model to differentiate behavior types and identify predictors
    • Authors: Hannah E Morton, Jennifer M Gillis, Richard E Mattson, Raymond G Romanczyk
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-19T09:08:56Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318813997
  • Longitudinal stability of reading profiles in individuals with higher
           functioning autism
    • Authors: Emily J Solari, Ryan P Grimm, Nancy S McIntyre, Matthew Zajic, Peter C Mundy
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-14T06:40:47Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318812423
  • Actual and perceived speedy diagnoses are associated with mothers’
           unresolved reactions to a diagnosis of autism spectrum disorder for a
    • Authors: Phil Reed, Ashleigh Giles, Shonagh White, Lisa A Osborne
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-12T09:23:42Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319833676
  • Separate contributions of autistic traits and anxious apprehension, but
           not alexithymia, to emotion processing in faces
    • Authors: Kevin G Stephenson, Steven G Luke, Mikle South
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-08T02:16:42Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319830090
  • Variability in first impressions of autistic adults made by neurotypical
           raters is driven more by characteristics of the rater than by
           characteristics of autistic adults
    • Authors: Kerrianne E Morrison, Kilee M DeBrabander, Daniel J Faso, Noah J Sasson
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-08T02:16:22Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318824104
  • Autism severity, co-occurring psychopathology, and intellectual
           functioning predict supportive school services for youth with autism
           spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Tamara E Rosen, Christine J Spaulding, Jacquelyn A Gates, Matthew D Lerner
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-08T02:15:41Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318809690
  • He said, she said: Autism spectrum diagnosis and gender differentially
    • Authors: Brea Chouinard, Louise Gallagher, Clare Kelly
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-02T06:56:56Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318815639
  • Child and parent outcomes following parent interventions for child
           emotional and behavioral problems in autism spectrum disorders: A
           systematic review and meta-analysis
    • Authors: Joanne Tarver, Melanie Palmer, Sophie Webb, Stephen Scott, Vicky Slonims, Emily Simonoff, Tony Charman
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-01T06:58:14Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319830042
  • ‘I definitely feel more in control of my life’: The perspectives of
           young autistic people and their parents on emerging adulthood
    • Authors: Serena Cribb, Lorcan Kenny, Elizabeth Pellicano
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-01T06:58:10Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319830029
  • ‘People should be allowed to do what they like’: Autistic adults’
           views and experiences of stimming

         This is an Open Access Article Open Access Article

    • Authors: Steven K Kapp, Robyn Steward, Laura Crane, Daisy Elliott, Chris Elphick, Elizabeth Pellicano, Ginny Russell
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-01T06:57:43Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319829628
  • Negatively phrased items of the Autism Spectrum Quotient function
           differently for groups with and without autism

         This is an Open Access Article Open Access Article

    • Authors: Joost A Agelink van Rentergem, Anne Geeke Lever, Hilde M Geurts
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-01T06:55:12Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319828361
  • Mortality in individuals with autism spectrum disorder: Predictors over a
           20-year period
    • Authors: Leann Smith DaWalt, Jinkuk Hong, Jan S Greenberg, Marsha R Mailick
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-01T06:54:52Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319827412
  • Animal-assisted activity improves social behaviors in psychiatrically
           hospitalized youth with autism
    • Authors: Monique M Germone, Robin L Gabriels, Noémie A Guérin, Zhaoxing Pan, Tiffany Banks, Marguerite E O’Haire
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-03-01T06:54:34Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319827411
  • Delay of gratification in preschoolers with and without autism spectrum
           disorder: Individual differences and links to executive function, emotion
           regulation, and joint attention
    • Authors: Laudan B Jahromi, Yanru Chen, Andrew J Dakopolos, Alice Chorneau
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-02-23T07:01:34Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319828678
  • Sex differences in employment and supports for adults with autism spectrum
    • Authors: Julie Lounds Taylor, Leann Smith DaWalt, Alison R Marvin, J Kiely Law, Paul Lipkin
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-02-07T10:18:44Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319827417
  • Using interpretative phenomenological analysis in autism research
    • Authors: Katie Howard, Napoleon Katsos, Jenny Gibson
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-23T11:28:41Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318823902
  • When social and action spaces diverge: A study in children with typical
           development and autism
    • Authors: Michela Candini, Virginia Giuberti, Erica Santelli, Giuseppe di Pellegrino, Francesca Frassinetti
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-21T06:41:18Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318822504
  • Clinical effectiveness of repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation
           treatment in children and adolescents with neurodevelopmental disorders: A
           systematic review
    • Authors: Fumi Masuda, Shinichiro Nakajima, Takahiro Miyazaki, Ryosuke Tarumi, Kamiyu Ogyu, Masataka Wada, Sakiko Tsugawa, Paul E Croarkin, Masaru Mimura, Yoshihiro Noda
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-21T06:39:11Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318822502
  • Examining the impact of physical activity on sleep quality and executive
           functions in children with autism spectrum disorder: A randomized
           controlled trial
    • Authors: Choi Yeung Andy Tse, Hong Paul Lee, Ka Shing Kevin Chan, Boades Veronica Edgar, Alison Wilkinson-Smith, Wing Him Elvis Lai
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-21T06:37:51Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318823910
  • Willingness to try and lifetime use of complementary and alternative
           medicine in children and adolescents with autism spectrum disorder in
           Germany: A survey of parents
    • Authors: Juliana Höfer, Christian Bachmann, Inge Kamp-Becker, Luise Poustka, Veit Roessner, Sanna Stroth, Nicole Wolff, Falk Hoffmann
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-18T04:50:37Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318823545
  • Disability, functioning, and quality of life among treatment-seeking young
           autistic adults and its relation to depression, anxiety, and stress
    • Authors: Shin Ho Park, Yun Ju C Song, Eleni A Demetriou, Karen L Pepper, Alice Norton, Emma E Thomas, Ian B Hickie, Daniel F Hermens, Nick Glozier, Adam J Guastella
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-18T04:49:35Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318823925
  • Profiles and academic trajectories of cognitively gifted children with
           autism spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Meghan K Cain, Juhi R Kaboski, Jeffrey W Gilger
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-11T01:53:11Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318804019
  • Validation of the Arabic version of the Social Communication Questionnaire
    • Authors: Mohammed Aldosari, Eric Fombonne, Hesham Aldhalaan, Mohammed Ouda, Saba Elhag, Hawraa Alshammari, Iman Ghazal, Asma Alsaleh, Tala Alqadoumi, Richard Thomson, Mohanad Al Khasawneh, Mohamed Tolefat, Fouad Alshaban
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-04T06:06:47Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318816065
  • Anglo-Latino differences in parental concerns and service inequities for
           children at risk of autism spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Jan Blacher, Katherine Stavropoulos, Yasamine Bolourian
      First page: 1554
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-07T09:00:33Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318818327
  • A novel method for measuring learning opportunities provided by parents to
           young children with autism spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Katherine S Davlantis, Annette Estes, Geraldine Dawson, Sally J Rogers
      First page: 1563
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-09T12:25:10Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318817303
  • It’s the fear of the unknown: Transition from higher education for
           young autistic adults
    • Authors: Jonathan Vincent
      First page: 1575
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-01-11T01:55:50Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361318822498
  • Job interview training targeting nonverbal communication using an android
           robot for individuals with autism spectrum disorder
    • Authors: Hirokazu Kumazaki, Taro Muramatsu, Yuichiro Yoshikawa, Blythe A Corbett, Yoshio Matsumoto, Haruhiro Higashida, Teruko Yuhi, Hiroshi Ishiguro, Masaru Mimura, Mitsuru Kikuchi
      First page: 1586
      Abstract: Autism, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Autism
      PubDate: 2019-02-23T07:00:34Z
      DOI: 10.1177/1362361319827134
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