The world of neurology is vast, and it’s hard to pick just one specialty to study.
That’s why we’re offering an in-depth look at the fields of neurologic medicine and neuroscience, and then diving into each area’s unique challenges and advantages.
The world has seen a slew of breakthroughs in the field over the past decade, from a handful of new drugs that helped some children with autism, to breakthroughs like a new class of drugs that are able to help people with a range of neurological disorders, such as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s.
And yet, even as we learn more about the brain, we still have a lot to learn about the condition itself.
For instance, many of us already have a fairly good idea of how the brain works.
So when it comes to the brain in autism, we can look to neuroscientists for answers.
Here are 10 things you need know about neuroscientific research in autism.1.
What is autism?
Autism is a developmental disorder in which a child has a unique combination of traits that affect how the body works.
There are many variations of autism, and the spectrum ranges from mild to severe, but in general, autism is characterized by communication problems and repetitive behaviors that are difficult to regulate.
While the condition is not entirely mental, autism can often be defined by the symptoms that a child experiences, such a difficulty in socializing, social isolation, and difficulty with communication with others.
While autism is not completely mental, it can often, but not always, be defined with the symptoms a child faces.
In autism, the symptoms can include: difficulty with socializing with others