Pre Rain Man Autism

Figured out Autism is the next 1000 chapters in psychology. Once we learn the picture thoughts that happen during the lack of eye contact, normal thoughts result. We build on the work of Temple Grandin and we missed Rain Man 's curse. Autism Is BOTH mrdd and Einstein and even social functioning people

My Photo
Location: Columbus, Ohio, United States

Inventor of The Turing Motor a 70% efficient green triple hybird autstically designed car motor. There are at least 200 more Autisitc people like me, that function very well and modern autism will not own up to us. We connect MR/DD to Einstein and real life. We missed Rain Man's curse (thankfully) The Turing Motor is Green has no up and down moving parts and will get a reasonable car 90 MPG. It is the motor Ford and Mercedes would have built if they understood their own. It is Autistic Obession and splinter skills all figured out!

Monday, June 26, 2006

Autism's Modern Runners

Congrulations to our Friend Jypsy (of the Other Planet) and her Autisitc son on their upcoming running event! Jypsy was the very First person I spoke to in Autism and she was a saint and got me connected to all the right people! I could not have asked for a better connection.

Autism has all kinds of Runners including Our Autisitc hero Alan Truing (1912-1954) He was Father of the computer and Autisitc. Plus we have more modern people too, Tony keep up the good work ,next time you will break the 203 mark !

Here is the post on Jypsy's run ,,,

LIFESTYLES Lifestyles RSS Feed
Thursday, June 22, 2006
Alex Bain, 18, of Oyster Bed will run Prince Edward Island from
tip-to-tip this July to raise awareness and acceptance of autism. He will
be the first autistic person to do this. Here, he's pictured with his
mother Janet Norman-Bain, who will accompany him on the trip.(GUARDIAN

Running for a reason

On July 2, Alex Bain will set out from North Cape on a tip-to-tip Island
trek that he hopes will raise awareness of autism and fundraise $6,000.

By Caitlin McIntyre
The Guardian

Alex Bain doesn't want to find a cure for his autism.

Rather, Bain, an 18-year-old Oyster Bed resident, says autism is not
something to be ashamed of.

On July 2, he will leave North Cape in a bid to be the first autistic
person to run the Island tip-to-tip.

But instead of running to find a cure for the disease, the focus of many
autism runs, Bain wants to raise awareness of it, says his mother, Janet
Norman-Bain. As well, he hopes to fundraise $6,000 or $20/km for the nearly
300-km trek from North Cape to East Point, to bring Dennis Debbaudt to
Prince Edward Island this September for a series of seminars.

Debbaudt, a Florida-based professional investigator and father of a
22-year-old autistic son, educates law enforcement, medical and first
respondent personnel on how to recognize and respond to autistic persons.

Bain's mother will join him on the trip, following him on her bicycle. In a
recent interview with The Guardian, she said the public must understand
that autism doesn't have to be a devastating, life-ruining burden.

"Autism is getting a lot of bad press these days. Autism is made out to be
a horrible monster and a family-wrecking horror, but it isn't," said
Norman-Bain, who was interviewed on behalf of her son.

This is the message she and her son hope to send as they raise autistic
awareness. Autism is a neurological disease classified as a developmental

Bain is running for a good cause, considering there are many misconceptions
and preconceptions concerning the disease, said Paul Wright, a member of
the P.E.I. Roadrunners Club. It's important to educate the public and help
them understand the challenges people with autism face, he said.

"He's running for autism, not against it. I think it's wonderful," Wright said.

Bain, who was diagnosed with autism at age three, has spent nearly every
day training for the run. An impressive athlete, he participates in a road
race most weekends as a member of the Roadrunners. In 2004, he was named
the Roadrunners' Patterson Palmer Rookie of the Year.

And although he didn't learn to speak until age six, he graduated from
Bluefield high school last year with honours, receiving top prizes in math
and English.

With his myriad of accomplishments, Bain has been an inspiration for many
in his community, his mother said. Many of his successes in life can be
attributed to his family and friends, who were never condescending towards
him, she added.

She said her son's accomplishments prove autism doesn't have to be a hindrance.
She hopes his success story will help dissolve stereotypes people may have
of autistic persons' intellectual or physical capabilities.

"Especially for parents of newly diagnosed kids or people who have yet to
have diagnosed kids, they need to know it's not a family-wrecking plague,"
Norman-Bain said. "All autistic kids will improve, and some will do
phenomenally well."

Thus far, her website,, promoting her
son's run has received visitors from China, Argentina Poland, Saudi Arabia,
and India. Clearly, word is spreading in the autistic community, she said.

Gary Craswell, a longtime member of the Roadrunners Club, said Bain has a
great support system, and that will help him meet the challenges of his
tip-to-tip run.