By Janine Booth, John McDonnell
Neurodiversity within the office could be a reward. but merely 15% of adults with an autism spectrum situation (ASC) are in full-time employment. This ebook examines how the operating setting can include autistic humans in a favorable way.
The writer highlights universal demanding situations within the place of work for individuals with ASC, comparable to discrimination and absence of conversation or the correct of aid from managers and co-workers, and offers suggestions for altering them. starting off useful, moderate changes resembling a quiet room or fending off disruption to paintings schedules, this booklet demonstrates how day after day adjustments within the office could make it extra inclusive and efficient for all employees.
Autism within the Workplace is meant for any one with an curiosity in altering operating tradition to make sure equality for autistic humans. it truly is a vital source for employers, managers, alternate unionists, individuals with ASCs and their workmates and supporters.
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Extra info for Autism Equality in the Workplace: Removing Barriers and Challenging Discrimination
Aurélie Baranger, Director, Autism-Europe) Perhaps, as the popular neurotypical figure of speech goes, the proof of the pudding is in the eating. Let’s start to identify those barriers. html, accessed 30 November 2015). Chapter 2 Ten Barriers in the Way of Autistic Workers 1. GETTING WORK Starting behind the starting line Barriers stand in the way of autistic people before they even apply for a job. Many of today’s autistic adults were undiagnosed autistic children and did not get the support and self-knowledge that comes with diagnosis until later in life: I was only diagnosed with Asperger’s when I was 41.
Lindsay 2012) Recently, there has been a trend towards ‘management speak’: a lexicon of buzzwords, from ‘vision statement’ and ‘upskilling’ to ‘cascading’ and ‘downsizing’. It is not just autistic workers who find this irritating and opaque. Autistic workers may struggle to ask for help or information, fearing they will be misunderstood or ridiculed. Mistakes may follow. Alternatively, the autistic worker, keen to get everything absolutely right, may ask no end of questions and be judged as a pain or an idiot.
So he hasn’t had any adjustments made. (Kate, Michael’s sister) I was ashamed of this condition. I never used to tell anybody. People would see it as a weakness and take advantage, or would treat you as a freak or discriminate against you. I thought I was in danger of deterring people. (Austin, civil servant) 3. COMMUNICATION Autistic and non-autistic people communicate differently. Autistic people are more likely to think, speak and hear literally and to have distinct preferences for a particular medium of communication, whereas non-autistic people are more likely to rely on clues from context, tone, gestures and other factors.