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We are the first non-profit organization to campaign for neurodiversity awareness globally


Neurodiversity refers to variation in the human brain regarding sociability, learning, attention, mood and other mental functions in a non-pathological sense. It was coined in 1998 by an autistic Australian sociologist Judy Singer, who helped popularize the concept. She advocated that brain differences are normal, rather than deficits. And that Neurodiverse people experience, interact with, and interpret the world in unique ways.


The diversity or variation of cognitive functioning in humans.


Inclusion of a number of substantial cognitive functioning variations.


The presence, or grouping, of less-typical, cognitive variations.

Between 30% and 40% of the population are thought to be neurodiverse. The remaining majority are neuro-typical.

The Society for Tourette’s Autism and Neurodiversity strives to support, raise awareness and increase understanding of Neurodiverse conditions globally to allow neurodiverse individuals to lead productive and fulfilling lives fearlessly.

Latest News

Neurodiversity: disabilities or neurological differences

STAND Whatsapp Group for Neurodiverse individuals STAND Whatsapp Group for Parents/Relatives/Friends STAND Whatsapp Group for Teachers The idea behind Neurodiversity is that conditions such as autism should be seen not
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Francesca Happé on autism

When Francesca Happé started out as a research psychologist thirty years ago, she thought she could easily find out all there was to know about autism – and perhaps that
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Dyslexia: Language and childhood

Toby Withers who is dyslexic himself, reveals the challenges of learning English, with all its inconsistent rules and odd spellings. He talks to the subject of a ground-breaking study into
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Latest Blog

‘The Whole System is Rigged’ Part 1

This blog is based on my observations and experiences whilst working in the health sector for the last 16 years. We live in a strange world, a world apparently hiding
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When I embarked on this journey on the 19th of December’ 19, to my first TEDx talk In Lahore, little did I know that it won’t be the highlight of
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Adult ADHD & Early Intervention!!!!

I remember my first public humiliation in 2006 when I presented a study about Adult ADHD to the Research Ethics committee in Lincolnshire, one of the psychiatrists on the panel
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