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On shift, he harnesses his love of multimedia to engage customers on topics from audio technology to syncopated beats, rather than smooth-talking or aggressive sales tactics.
He’s also partway through shooting a documentary, , to showcase the relationship challenges facing adults with the disorder.
She remembers when she first learned Mead had Asperger’s. When you’re a new parent and you’re hearing it for the first time, it’s not even on your radar.”There were bright sides to his condition, too, with scenes familiar to any young family. It was like watching his imagination on loudspeaker.”Mead would focus on one thing “obsessively,” his mom says.
A caregiver had suggested the family see a specialist after watching him interact with other 3-year-olds. Only more intense.“I woke up in the morning, every morning, 6 a.m., to a question about the Jurassic period,” Bateman recalls. For years, their lives revolved around train shows, the nearby GO track and CN lines. Often Bateman or Mead’s father — the couple separated when he was young — would head to the airport to watch the planes take off.
Antler frontlets are exhibited in a number of museums (Scarborough Rotunda, Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology Cambridge, The British Museum).
The Yorkshire Museum also has an exhibition featuring Star Carr. We have published a glossy booklet called "The Story of Star Carr"—all proceeds go to help fund more free public activities.
To obtain a copy of the booklet please send a cheque for £3 made payable to "The Vale of Pickering Research Trust" to Claire Watkins, Department of Archaeology, University of York, The Kings Manor, York, YO1 7EP.
Organizer Evan Mead at a social dating workshop for people with Asperger's Syndrome in downtown Toronto.
Now Mead, a burgeoning filmmaker who pays the bills with a day job in sales at HMV, hopes to spread the word beyond his community on just how hard it is for people with his condition to foster romantic relationships — just like everyone else, only more so.I’m not sure if he was embarrassed or if we just grew apart.You don’t know.”After struggling through three years of isolation at the “bottom” of the complex pecking order that is high school, Mead came into his own in Grade 12.Getting a date — with someone on the autism scale or otherwise — isn’t so much the end goal as validation that Mead and others can start down the road to romantic intimacy.“It’s just chatting,” he says, his cadence flat but his lips smiling.In the building on Queens Quay hosting the session, Mead speaks with fluid confidence and openness about his own struggles with the socially obstructive syndrome.