When I was born, I used to be a late talker and was part-time in education. Things then began to seem better until my grades started rapidly declining in high school. I then began to question whether the connection between autism and genius was legitimate, and discovered substantial evidence countering this assertion. In short, most artists throughout history had excellent social skills and will stay task. Unemployment is that the norm, not the exception, among autistic people. the complete story about my experience with it and my desire for an autism cure is written here.
While researching the causes of autism, I discovered a 2011 study (http://www.cbsnews.com/news/children-with-autism-have-distinct-facial-features-study/) which claimed that individual autistics had different countenance than non-autistics. Those morphology features included wide-spaced eyes and a shorter nasal width. I saw that this correctly described my face. I then consulted with award-winning neurologist Dr. Manuel Casanova about my idea. He said that it sounded worthwhile and that I should write on it on his blog.
I visited seek a cosmetic surgery doctor, who confirmed that the muscle on my forehead was working too hard.
So far, I even have had three injections, as documented in Dr. Casanova’s blog. This has been a positive experience overall. I work a customer service representative job, and now I can stay focused and simply converse with people. it’s far easier on behalf of me to attach with people on an everyday basis. Additionally, my scientific thought has been noted in academia. While I even have given up some sensory experiences due to this autism therapy, the trade-off has been worthwhile.
Picture of my face, July 15, 2019, before the primary injection
Picture of my face, July 19, 2019, after the primary injection
Picture of my face, June 22, 2020, after three injections