How to Recognize, Cope and Deal with Your Teenager’s Asperger’s Syndrome
If you’re tired, frustrated, angry and confused about how to help your child, spouse, parent, or other loved one cope with Asperger’s Syndrome, good news …
Asperger’s is not a curse – it is just a difference, that can be worked around. Your Teenager CAN Still Be a Happy, Stable, Successful and Productive Person
From: Craig Kendall
Re: Helping your teenager cope with Asperger’s Syndrome
Dear Fellow Aspergers Supporter,
If you’re supporting a child, spouse or other loved one who has Asperger’s Syndrome, this will be the most important website you’ve ever found.
Because I’m going to reveal exactly how you can get a full arsenal of proven coping strategies and techniques to help you deal with your loved one’s Asperger’s Syndrome AND to help your loved one successfully live with Aspergers
This is information your doctors can’t (or won’t) give you. Information you won’t find at the library or bookstore. And information you desperately need if you want your loved one to finally enjoy a “normal” life and do all the things you take for granted, like:
- Make and keep friends
- Do well in school
- Get along well with friends and neighbors
- Treat family members with love and respect
- Enjoy an active social life
- Hold down a steady-paying job
- Act like a responsible, independent adult
- Take good care of themselves
- Find a rewarding career
- Stop Bullying
Hear Success Stories from Readers…
Click to Hear How Craig’s Book Helped Amanda’s Son
My son is 12 and a half. Before the book, he would have anger and aggression issues. He would go into his own world and block everyone completely out. He would not listen. He would stare completely right through you as if you were not even there. He would freak out and basically have like a temper tantrum. It was a severe temper tantrum like you were dealing with a two year old–like a terrible twos.
You can’t go to restaurants. You can’t go to the grocery store. You can’t go to the movies. You are afraid to go to family functions. You’re actually afraid to go anywhere. You get constant phone calls from the school because he is labeled as a “problem child.” That has been my son all of his life.
After the book he no longer has any meltdowns. I immediately started implementing things and the way that I handled things and I started focusing on all of the positives in his life. The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide helped establish the understanding of what my son goes through–how he sees the world–because I had absolutely no clue. Then around family he is fine because now the family understands because I have explained the situation with them.
The greatest thing that I got out of The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide would be his [Craig Kendall’s] detailed solutions on how to cope with Asperger’s, the way he puts it into laymen’s terms and understanding how my son sees the world by giving examples. And I think it helped that he has a child with Asperger’s as well. And the information on support groups.
Amanda T., Inverness, Florida
I know you want your loved one to achieve those dreams. But right now, they seem out of reach, don’t they?
Believe me, I know. Because two years ago,
I was standing in your shoes.
I was typing the phrase “Asperger’s Syndrome” into every search engine on the Internet just hoping to find a magic solution that would help.
I read through website after website trying to track down answers. I searched for reasons, guidance, even just someone to talk to. All I found was the same old rehashed information on Asperger’s Syndrome … nothing useful. And certainly nothing that told me how to help a loved one cope with Aspergers.
It was incredibly frustrating. I was literally at the end of my rope … because every day seemed like one long, never-ending bad dream that I couldn’t wake up from.
You see, my son, Alex, who has Asperger’s Syndrome, was in the middle of a major Aspergers episode … he was terribly unhappy. It was so difficult to communicate with him. He was running away from home and couldn’t get along with any of his peers. All the days of worrying and yelling had taken their toll on my wife and me (the same feeling you’ve probably had with taking care of your loved one – the stress is incredible, isn’t it?).
I Needed Answers
The Internet was just the start for me. I devoured everything I could find at the library, including boring, technical medical journals and dozens of books. I tracked down every Aspergers expert I could find. And during our journey, my wife and I went from knowing nothing about Aspergers and having NO idea how to help him … to becoming an expert who has been able to help him build friendships, stay organized and do well in school.
And after my months of research … I can tell you one thing for sure: if you’re supporting a loved one with Aspergers, you have a better chance of winning one of those multi-state lotteries than of finding the information you need to help your loved one SUCCESSFULLY cope with Aspergers.
Why? Because nearly all of the information that’s available is produced by doctors and professors who have a clinical relationship with Asperger’s Syndrome – NOT by people who are living with the disorder day in and day out.
But you don’t need cold, clinical theories from physicians who spent a few hours a day tending patients with Aspergers. You need coping strategies that work … from people who walked in your shoes day in, day out.
Here’s the second thing I can tell you for sure: if you don’t get your hands on proven coping strategies – and soon – your loved one may never learn the skills necessary to have lasting relationships, to do well in school, to hold down a job, and to live a successful happy life.
Want proof? Let me tell you how my family has been affected by my son’s long struggle with Aspergers.
Years Of Not Understanding My Son’s Condition
When Alex was very young, my family didn’t understand Alex’s condition. We did not know what to do when my son had another episode. We could often see it coming — the screaming matches when he tried to play with boys his age. Hitting his brother because he “cheated” at basketball — nobody seemed to play by Alex’s rules. We didn’t know what to do. We weren’t knowledgeable about Aspergers. We simply pretended like it didn’t exist.
In fact, no one in my house, not even me, used the word “Aspergers”.
When he went into an episode, we just sat back and hoped that he’d either get over it on his own or out grow it.
My Wife and I Got Scared
About a month into summer vacation several years ago, I started to notice that Alex was getting more and more upset. I could see changes in him, but I didn’t know it had anything to do with Aspergers. We weren’t talking to any therapists or doctors about it because we thought it was unique to Alex. Slowly, things got worse.
Two months into summer vacation, my son was really bad. Unstructured time was a serious problem. Alex needed everything to be planned with no deviation to his schedule. He became very agitated and withdrawn and starting yelling at everyone who tried to talk to him.
I could see things go from bad to worse. He had been threatening to run away from home and now he disappeared.
Finally He Ran Away From Home
Alex had been saying that everyone hated him. After all, he got into arguments with anyone he played with. My heart sank when he said that my wife and I hated him too. He had threatened to run away from home, then he disappeared.
We looked everywhere, we called the neighbors and I started driving around the neighborhood in my car looking for him. We were terrified. Just before we called the police, my wife found Alex hiding under the cabinets in the bathroom. Thank God he was safe.
This time it wasn’t like the other times, it was much worse.
My son was turning into a completely different person. We were so scared for him. He was so sad. He wanted friends but got into arguments whenever he played with them.
He would say mean things to his family and friends. He alienated so many of his classmates and the neighborhood children in just a short period of time.
He Was Bullied Mercilessly At School
Every day, my son was picked on. The bullies on the playground would torment my son. He didn’t know how to stand up for himself and the school did nothing to help.
We complained to the school but MY son was the one getting in trouble. The bullies understood how to avoid getting into trouble and finally my son would hit one of them and HE would be the one who got into trouble!
The Withdrawal Started
If that wasn’t bad enough, my son started withdrawing from the world. The only thing he wanted to do was play on his computer. He was fixated by certain games and never played with anything else. He didn’t seem to care if he was completely alone in the world.
It was so bad that we worried that he would not do his homework because it was not in his narrow scope of subjects he focused on.
I Got Fed Up
One day after he screamed at his brother for about an hour, I started to get really mad (but not mad at him, though).
I was mad that I didn’t know what was wrong.
I was mad that it didn’t seem like anything could help him.
I was mad that neither his teachers nor his doctor was doing anything except pretending the problem would fix itself.
And I was mad that I didn’t have any information. I didn’t even know the correct name for what he had.
I Decided It Was Time For My Son To Get Help
My wife and I finally decided it was time for Alex to see a specialist. Of course he did not want to go. But we had to insist. We went to his pediatrician but he didn’t seem too concerned. He said that a lot of boys act out and he couldn’t find anything physically wrong with him.
The Doctor Didn’t Have A Clue
When I did talk to the doctor, he didn’t have a clue. He didn’t think that my son was “that bad.” He said that he was just immature for his age and ran a bunch of tests.
I asked him many other questions, too, but he didn’t have any answers. He couldn’t give me one single answer!
But it also made me realize that he was part of the problem, not part of the solution.
A Family Friend Recommended A Therapist
We brought Alex to a therapist that a friend recommended. She met with our son and we finally got answers to some questions. After several sessions, she put a name to it – Asperger’s Syndrome. At first I was upset that there really might be something wrong with my son, but at least now I had an idea what was wrong. My quest was on to learn as much as I could to help my son.
I Went To The Library
I decided to visit a library in my area to find some answers. When I went in, I felt nervous about asking the reference librarian for help finding information on “Asperger’s Syndrome.” I didn’t know if they had any information at all or really would help.
Thankfully, I was wrong. Everyone in the library was very helpful. That wasn’t the problem.
The problem was that there weren’t very many books on Asperger’s Syndrome. There were zillions of books on weight loss, gardening, cooking, and living with other health problems but there were no books on how to cope with someone who has Asperger’s Syndrome.
The books I did find spend most of the time talking about what Aspergers is and why people have Asperger’s Syndrome, but they never talked about the kinds of issues I was facing with my son… such as how to get the right treatment, what treatments work, how to make long lasting friends, how to help them get a good job, etc.
Plus, most of the books about Asperger’s Syndrome were too technical to be easily understood or were written by Aspergers people for Aspergers people. Neither type of book was helpful to me, so there was a huge gap in the knowledge base.
That’s why I started finding other sources of information. I read articles, college textbooks, and similar materials. Plus, I started finding support groups.
After about 30 days of MASSIVE research, I finally could say that I had a handle on the situation and could identify most of the mistakes we were making.
However, I didn’t stop there. Over the next few months, I started interviewing parents, therapists, hospital workers, social workers, and individuals that have Aspergers. I read blogs and support groups and started compiling information, making notes, and creating checklists. As I was doing all of this, my main goal was to support my loved one.
I Decided To Learn Everything There Was To Know
After that, I decided to work full time on my Aspergers research in order to learn everything that I could about Asperger’s Syndrome. I contacted support groups, conducted surveys and interviewed people. I spent lots of time and money because I had to pay many of these people to talk to me and because I wasn’t able to earn money elsewhere.
All of my research was worth it. Here’s how it’s helped my son:
Alex before I did my research
Alex today after a lot of research
The difference this information has made in my life and in my family’s life has been amazing. Helping my son is so much easier these days. I only wish I had found all of this out years ago.
Although my story has a positive ending, I met many people during my research whose stories were not ending well. So many of them were desperate to find some answers that would help their loved one, but they didn’t have the time, money and energy to do the same amount of massive research I had undertaken. They were struggling to make it through each day, constantly sick with worry that something horrible would happen to their loved one before the Aspergers was brought under control.
Which of These Questions
Are You Desperate to Answer?
They were struggling to answer questions like:
- “What is Asperger’s Syndrome exactly … and did I do something that caused this?”
- “Why has it been so hard to get an accurate diagnosis?”
- “How is the initial diagnosis made … and how early can it be detected?”
- “How do I find a good doctor and therapist?”
- “How do Asperger’s symptoms change through childhood, teen years and adulthood?”
- “How can I help my loved one make and keep friends?”
- “What are the treatment options for Asperger’s Syndrome … and which will work best?”
- “Does my loved one really need to be medicated for Aspergers?”
- “Which medications are most common and which are seen as most effective?”
- “What are the signs that an Aspergers episode is coming on … and is there anything I can do to head it off?”
- “Do children with Aspergers need special education courses?”
- “How can I help an Aspergers child overcome social obstacles in the classroom?”
- “When and how do I explain Aspergers to my loved one?”
- “What can I do to handle the stress of being a supporter?”
- “Will my loved one ever be able to hold down a job?”
- “Is there anything I can do now to help my loved one gain some independence?”
I know how much pain can result from not having answers or solutions … and how much damage Asperger’s Syndrome can do to a family that’s never had the right information before.
With the information I learned, I would be able to help other families overcome, and even prevent, the tremendous obstacles my son has had to conquer.
How My Pain Will Be Your Gain
Even after those months of research were over, I kept in touch with support groups and kept talking to people who had Asperger’s Syndrome. When they heard that I had done all of this research and that I was helping my son, they started asking for my help, too. So I did. Some of them even suggested that I write a book because they knew, like I did, that there simply wasn’t enough good information out there.
One of my friends finally said, “Craig, don’t you think it’s your duty to share what you know with other people so they don’t have to suffer like you did?”
That made me think. The truth is I would have done ANYTHING when I was first dealing with my son’s sadness and issues to get all of the information I have now. If I could have had everything in some type of report or book, then things would have been so much easier for me, my wife … even my son.
The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide: What You and Your Family Need Know
That’s why I put together The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide: What You and Your Family Need Know, which is filled with all of the tips, tricks, and secrets that you can use to support loved ones who are battling Asperger’s Syndrome.
Once I got started, I realized that the same information may not be right for everyone. And because I want to help as many people as possible, I created a separate report detailing the results of my surveys of parents and professionals.
Let’s talk about the book and the report and how they can help you.
The Book – The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide: What You and Your Family Need Know
The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide comes with a number of items that will help you to better help your loved one and your family cope with Asperger’s Syndrome.
This extensive resource is bursting with the tips, smart strategies and answers you’ve been seeking … including ways to effectively deal with two of the most frustrating – and chronic – challenges you face as an Aspergers supporter:
Understanding and dealing with your loved one’s challenging behavior. Challenging behavior is far easier to deal with when your loved one recognizes that things are not right … and it’s not much fun being upset and having no friends. But Aspies don’t realize that their behavior causes the challenges in their relationships and can alienate others. This makes it difficult to get their cooperation in changing. Plus they tend to be much more argumentative, irrational, impulsive and oblivious to the risks and consequences of their actions.
Getting your loved one an effective treatment plan that leads to success in life. There are dozens of reasons why people with Asperger’s resist treatment … ranging from the fact that they often feel others are at fault … to their lack of realization that their actions often bring about the social and personal problems in their life. And many simply find that they don’t know what to do that will work.
The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide is chock full of proven techniques to help you navigate these and other challenges with ease. Take a look for yourself:
- Behaviors that are typical of Asperger’s Syndrome and the five symptoms that might indicate Aspergers
- The 9 ways that Aspergers manifests itself … and how to recognize each
- Recognizing the differences in symptoms between males and females … and which ones you should be most alert for
- The 9 signs that a child in their early years may have Aspergers
- Aspergers and autism are often confused … understand how to tell the difference. Identify the 6 differences between Asperger’s Syndrome behaviors and autism
- Signs of Aspergers can be identified even in infants. Learn how to identify if your one-year old child has Aspergers
- 8 signs to look for in an infant that may have Aspergers
- Know how to discuss Aspergers with your loved one … and what information is appropriate at different ages.
- What really causes Aspergers … and what you can possibly do to prevent your loved one from getting Aspergers.
- Who can develop Asperger’s Syndrome … and the likelihood of it happening again in your family.
- Medical professionals often misdiagnose Aspergers … what you can do to get a correct diagnosis.
- The unfortunate reality is that some people with Asperger’s Syndrome cannot detect subtleties in language and sarcasm. Here’s how to help your loved one learn effective communication skills and build friendships.
- Everyone has some troubles with organization and forgetfulness, right? Find out what is especially challenging for those with Aspergers and what you can do you solve these problems.
- Rigidity in the thinking and learning process are largely to blame for Aspergers children getting upset so easily. Three simple – yet easy to forget – ways to avoid the “breakdowns” when children become scared and lash out.
- How to talk to your loved one about Asperger’s Syndrome … and how to adjust your approach based on their stage in life.
- Changes in routine are a major cause of upset in someone with Aspergers. Learn coping mechanisms to lessen and eliminate the trauma of changing routines.
- Four effective steps to help your Aspergers pre-schooler.
- Aspergers kids in elementary school often fail in their attempt to make and keep friends. The four effective steps you must know to help your elementary school Aspergers loved one successfully survive peer-to-peer relationships.
- School becomes more complex and challenging in middle school. Three steps to help middle school Aspergers kids succeed.
- The biggest challenge your high school Aspergers child will encounter and the four most effective treatments to support them.
- The truth about what support groups can and cannot do for you (hint: don’t expect to find the best coping strategies there).
- Despite often doing well academically in college, these years can be the most dangerous. Four effective and proven techniques to navigate college life and succeed in a career.
- The six areas of major difficulty for a loved one with Aspergers … and effective treatments for each.
- Repetitive and obsessive actions are common symptoms of Aspergers behavior. Learn how other parents cope and successfully treat these symptoms.
- Why you shouldn’t tolerate the abuse that people with Asperger’s Syndrome can dish out during an episode … and the most effective way to get them to treat you with love and respect again.
- While autism and Aspergers share common symptoms the treatments are not the same. Key differences exist in the therapies for low functioning autism and your Asperger’s Syndrome loved ones.
- Alternative therapies and diets have helped many Aspergers loved ones. We identify treatments that parents find most effective.
- The 5 things you should plan when your loved one’s routine will be interrupted.
- What to look for in a support group to ensure your Aspergers loved one fits in and feels supported.
- How to use support groups to build a sense of community for your Aspergers loved one and build a sense of connection to break their isolation.
- What to look for in Aspergers support groups whether for parents or Aspies themselves.
- Many Aspergers support groups exist … what to do if one does not exist in your area.
- How to discover the best local Aspergers support groups as well as online ones.
- Four traps to avoid in joining a support group.
- How to select the best support groups for getting ideas on how to deal with meltdowns, rigid behavior, social problems and other difficulties that come with Aspergers.
- Four critical questions to ask when looking for a support group for adults with Aspergers.
- Five questions to ask your therapist when choosing a support group for your child.
- The five questions parents need to decide when choosing a support group for parents of Aspergers kids.
- The three major types of support groups … and the two people who you may never think of to ask for suggestions.
- How to start a local support group if none exist in your area.
- Two free resources to ask for help if you choose to start your own support group.
- Five ways to advertise your new support groups … four of which you would probably never think of.
When you select The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide, you’ll receive these additional resources:
==== 4 Special BONUS REPORTS! ====
FREE Bonus #1 – “Helping Your Aspergers Child Cope with the Holiday Season” (Special Report)
The sparkling lights of the Christmas tree. The smell of fresh baked gingerbread cookies coming out of the oven. Christmas carols on the radio, family you haven’t seen in ages bustling in and out of the house. What could be better than the holiday season?
A whole lot, it turns out, for those with Asperger’s Syndrome. While we may find many things to enjoy about holidays like Christmas, Hanukkah, Thanksgiving, and birthdays, someone with Asperger’s Syndrome (AS) can get very frazzled by the disruption of their routine. Your child with AS may have many meltdowns and behavior problems during the holidays that are hard for you and others to understand. What can you do to help minimize these problems? In this guide, I will show you how to recognize the problem areas that come from kids with AS and the holidays, and many steps you can take to prevent and resolve them.
FREE Bonus #2 – The Aspergers Survey of Parents and Professionals” (Special Report)
If you, like most supporters of people with Asperger’s Syndrome, want as much information as possible about your loved one’s condition, the graphed and analyzed results of the Aspergers Survey of Parents and Professionals is another wise investment. This 52 page detailed report is filled with graphs, tables, stories and comments from over 100 interviews with parents of children with Asperger’s Syndrome.
One of the best things about the Parents and Professionals Aspergers Survey is that you will receive information and interviews from people who have gone through what you are going through now. They know what you’re up against AND they know how to beat the odds.
You won’t find a bunch of untried theories and suggestions in these materials. Instead, you’re going to receive proven effective strategies that will help you help your loved one.
- Learn what medications have been tried, which work and what are the side effects.
- Understand why it is so difficult to get a correct diagnosis and where parents turned to finally get a correct diagnosis.
- See who is and who is not satisfied with their child’s school system and why.
- Learn which household accommodations are most effective in bring peace to your household.
FREE Bonus #3 – “How to be Your Aspergers Child’s Best Advocate” (Special Report)
What does it mean to be an advocate for your son or daughter with Asperger’s? Well, simply put, it means SOMEONE has to help your loved one with all the things they need, and all the services they are going to need to assist them with their unique issues. That someone has got to be you. There is no one else that can do it for you.
Your child with Asperger’s is going to need a lot of different things than your other children, if you have them. He will probably need things like speech therapy, occupational therapy, and social skills therapy. He is most likely going to need special education services from the school district. There will be the problem of how to get these services funded. It’s a lot to handle at once, and unfortunately, in most cases, there won’t be anyone handing you these services on a golden platter. You are going to have to fight for them. You are going to have to become your son or daughter’s best advocate, by figuring out what kind of services your child needs, and how to best get them. Our special report, “How to be Your Aspergers Child’s Best Advocate” is a roadmap to help you navigate the maze. You will learn the most common services kids with Asperger’s need, how to find them, tips to pay for them, and ways to get what you want from your school district. Know the ten essentials for preparing for your child’s IEP meeting.
FREE Bonus #4 – “Making the Transition to Adulthood” (Special Report)
This might be a topic that worries you quite a bit, and frankly, from conversations I have had with young Aspergers adults, it is sometimes a topic that worries them quite a bit, too. There are a lot of obstacles in place for someone with Asperger’s to succeed in the world. But it can be done. There are some hints and shortcuts, ways to get around the problems that can arise in adulthood. In this report, you will learn about some of the most common obstacles for an adult with Asperger’s, and ways to get around them.
We will tell you about the ways to successfully transition from school to the workplace. How to deal with isolation, loneliness and depression; the challenges of dating and relationships, and workplace politics. In this guide I will address many employment problem areas and what steps you need to take to resolve issues including the interview, sensory overload in a busy office, and workplace accommodation. And I will show you the best … and worst careers for someone with Aspergers.
The perfect compliment to the Survival Guide…
Guide for TEENS & YOUNG ADULTS
Thriving (not Just Surviving)
THIS IS A MUST HAVE BOOK FOR ANY TEEN
Don’t start the school year off without this book!
SOLVE YOUR MOST DIFFICULT PROBLEMS
Which of these problems do you want to solve for your teenager? My book will provide the solutions you need.
- Lack of friends and no deep meaningful relationships
- Spends too much time alone and spends too much time on the computer
- Low self esteem
- Bullied at school
- Getting in trouble with the law
- Wants to date but can’t succeed
- Can’t get or keep a job
- Not able to take care of themselves
ENSURE YOUR SCHOOL SUPPORTS YOUR CHILD
Learn how to be your child’s best advocate! Your child should have an Individual Education Program (IEP) set up at the beginning of the school year — you must get this done ASAP.
My guide will help ensure that your child gets the resources they are legally required to get — but that most schools will not supply unless you know your rights and stand up for your child.
My bonus report on the (IEP) is a MUST HAVE document — DO NOT go to the IEP meeting without this guide. This bonus guide includes:
- The actual text of the government rules
- Tips to ensure the school is providing the resources your child needs to succeed
- Advice to follow if you do not agree with the school’s recommendations
- A thorough listing (including email and phone numbers) of agencies to contact if you have ANY problems with your school complying with the IEP
- and much more…
I want my teenager to have a successful year in school, so send me my book RISK FREE.
STOP THE TERROR OF BULLYING
You may not even be aware of the terrible psychological and life changing negative effects that bullying can have on your child. There are many sad reports of teenagers actually committing suicide due to relentless bullying.
A recent national study shows that 9% of all students (not just those with AS) had suicidal thoughts due to bullying — and the percentage for AS students is likely much higher. At the very least, bullying will cause anxiety and depression in your child. Studies show that over 90% of teens with Aspergers are bullied!
- Shows how a parent can stop their child from being bullied
- Defines and explains the four types of bullying your child is likely to experience
- Teaches the 6 proven methods that work to stop bullying in schools
- Shows how to help your teen with Aspergers cope and recover from bullying
- Identifies proven methods to re-build your child’s self esteem
A young adult reflects on the deep psychological scars that bulling caused…
“Because of the bullying, for several years, I lost my ability to be a part of the world around me, in a sense. I wasn’t an exceedingly social person before this happened, a lot which could be attributed to my Aspergers diagnosis, but the peer abuse took away my ability to see myself as a person in relation to others.” (bullying victim)
I don’t want my child depressed or maybe having suicidal thoughts. Send me your Risk-Free book today.
This 211 page book will be a life saver for every family with an Aspergers teen. Concisely written with step-by-step instructions to bring happiness and peace to your loved ones. Finally, all of the information that everyone has been asking for to help teenagers and young adults.
- Remember, ensure your loved one is successful in school and happy in life. Don’t go another day without the tips, secrets and insights that you will gain from the Asperger’s Syndrome Guide for Teens and Young Adults.
Introducing: “Thriving in Adulthood with Asperger’s Syndrome”
This book is not only for adults
but also for their loved ones!
Which of these questions do you want to solve?
- Are you struggling in an unhappy marriage and want to save it?
- Do you have an Asperger’s loved one who cannot seem to get or hold a job?
- Has the romance, fire and passion gone out of your relationship and you are at the end of your rope?
- Do you have an adult child who is “stuck”? Still living at home? Is your Asperger’s loved one living an isolated life with no meaningful relationships?
|Look What the Books Contain||Survival Guide||Guide for Teens||Guide for Adults||When you buy All 3 Books|
|What Is Asperger’s Syndrome?||YES||YES|
|Aspergers Versus Autism||YES||YES|
|Causes Of Asperger’s Syndrome||YES||YES|
|Treating Asperger’s Syndrome||YES||YES|
|Changes As Children Get Older||YES||YES|
|Education For Students With Asperger’s||YES||YES|
|Needs Of Different Age Groups||YES||YES|
|Importance Of Gaining Social Skills||YES||YES|
|Resources For Teachers||YES||YES|
|Aspergers Support Groups||YES||YES|
|How To Be Your Child’s Best Advocate||YES||YES|
|Making the Transition to Adulthood||YES||YES|
|Helping Your Aspergers Child Cope with the Holiday Season||YES||YES|
|Practical Advice from Parents and Professionals||YES||YES|
|Look What the Books Contain||Survival Guide||Guide for Teens||Guide for Adults||When you buy All 3 Books|
|School: Navigating a Changing Environment||YES||YES|
|Dating and Puberty||YES||YES|
|The Dangerous New Menace – Cyberbullying||YES||YES|
|Anxiety and Depression||YES||YES|
|Social Issues: Making Friends and Building Relationships||YES||YES|
|Section Two – Life Beyond High School||YES||YES|
|How to Succeed with Asperger’s in the Workplace||YES||YES|
|The College Issue||YES||YES|
|What if My Teen Can Neither Work nor Attend College?||YES||YES|
|How to Get Into the College of Your Choice||YES||YES|
|7 Secrets to Succeed in College with Asperger’s Syndrome||YES||YES|
|Step-by-Step Survey to Measure Bullying in Your School||YES||YES|
|A Guide to the Individualized Education Program||YES||YES|
|Look What the Books Contain||Survival Guide||Guide for Teens||Guide for Adults||When you buy All 3 Books|
|Surviving the Social World: How To Make and Keep Friends||YES||YES|
|Asperger’s and Relationships||YES||YES|
|Eight Places to Find Potential Friends||YES||YES|
|What Not to Do To Find and Make Friends As an Aspie||YES||YES|
|Loving Someone With Aspergers||YES||YES|
|Rekindling Your Relationship||YES||YES|
|Keeping a Marriage Happy||YES||YES|
|Communicating With Your Asperger’s Spouse||YES||YES|
|Employment and Adults with Asperger’s||YES||YES|
|Ten Job Interview Tips||YES||YES|
|Eight Issues to Consider In Selecting a Job||YES||YES|
|Best Jobs for Those with Asperger’s||YES||YES|
|Why Adults with Asperger’s Make Good Employees||YES||YES|
|Finding Services for Adults with Asperger’s||YES||YES|
|How and When do I Tell People I Have Asperger’s?||YES||YES|
|Learning to Advocate for Yourself||YES||YES|
|How to Lead a Meaningful Life: Depression and Meaning in Your Life||YES||YES|
|Getting an Asperger’s Diagnosis as An Adult||YES||YES|
|How to Help Asperger’s with Nutrition and Eating Right||YES||YES|
|200 Pages||211 Pages||284 Pages||695 Pages|
The bottom line is that you can …
Spend less than 11 cents a day … and get access to this wealth of information.
I’m willing to guess that it’ll take you at least several more doctor’s visits or therapy appointments to extract even a fraction of the information in The Aspergers Supporter’s Course. If you make $20 an hour at your job, you only have to save yourself 2 hours of time (a snap to do when you look at the time you waste driving to and from appointments, never mind waiting around for the doctor to actually get to you) to make your investment worth every penny.
Wouldn’t you rather spend your free time with your loved one rather than desperately searching the Internet for information about Asperger’s Syndrome? Wouldn’t you rather spend a few hours learning what’s worked for other families and people rather than dragging your loved one (and taking off of work yet again) from appointment to appointment in a fruitless search for answers?
Of course you would. That’s why it makes perfect sense to order your copy today.
Request your risk-free copy of The Asperger’s Syndrome Guide Books now.
You Have 3 Choices … Which Path Will You Lead Your Family Down?
Well, it’s decision time. You have three choices now. And the one you choose will affect you – and your loved one – for the rest of your lives.
Choice #1: You don’t do anything. You can keep pretending that you have a handle on your loved one’s Asperger’s Syndrome or that everything will work itself out. You can just turn a blind eye to the horrible possibilities of depression, anger, lost friends, loneliness, and problems at work that could await your loved one in the future.
Trust me, I’ve spoken to enough people who have Asperger’s Syndrome to know that these are often the results when the disorder isn’t dealt with properly.
Choice #2: You can decide to search for this information on your own. You can do the research, spend a ton of money, and devote years to trial and error testing before possibly finding a way to conquer your loved one’s Asperger’s Syndrome. Keep in mind that the strategies that are included in this course have taken years and costs thousands of dollars to research.
In the meantime, your loved one’s friendships, happiness, social skills, education, career, and well-being will suffer. And your life will continue to be disrupted and dictated by the whims of this treatable condition.
Remember, the real key to your loved one’s success is getting the RIGHT information and taking massive and immediate action on what you learn.
As I look back with my experience, I’ve said:
If I only had more information… Yes, if I only had more information, my family would have been spared so much of the anxiety I described to you. Our journey would have been one of joy and discovery, instead of pain and suffering. Needless pain and suffering many times.
The Good News is…I have learned from my mistakes and hundreds of other parent’s mistakes.
The Better News is…You can learn all of this in the comfort of your own home.
The Best News is…you can have all the information you need to make it through the maze of supporting a child with Asperger’s Syndrome, WITHOUT having to go through what I went through, because you will have the one thing I did not have and had to get on my own—ANSWERS!!!
That’s why it makes the most logical sense to go with …
Choice #3: You can invest in The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide and immediately discover how to start effectively helping your loved one reclaim his or her life. You’ll be able to take a “shortcut” past all of the time, energy, effort, money, and heartbreak so your loved one and the rest of your family can be happy again without the threat of another episode looming over them.
So which choice are you going to make?
The Longer You Wait … the Harder and Less Likely It Will Be to Lead a “Normal” life
You may not have realized this but … Asperger’s Syndrome is treatable if you know what works. But the sooner your loved one starts learning coping strategies, the easier it will be. Don’t let your loved one loose their self esteem, fail in school, get a reputation as aggressive and hurtful. Don’t allow your loved one to be bullied and fail in their relationships.
The bad news is that … the longer you wait to intervene,
the worse the problems are going to get.
That’s why it’s so crucial that you take this step now so that you can help your loved one bypass the problems that plague so many people who have Asperger’s Syndrome.
Look at my family. My wife and I dealt with Asperger’s Syndrome for years, but if we had found the information I’ve included in The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide, we could have saved our son and us from years of grief, mountains of anxiety, and dozens of damaged relationships.
But guess what . . . Aspergers doesn’t go away. And your loved one won’t get better on their own. The problems and episodes will just keep getting worse and worse.
Eventually, your entire family will be dragged down, too.
Now YOU have the power to help your loved one live a normal, happy, successful life as a productive member of society … with the information, tips and techniques contained in The Asperger’s Syndrome Survival Guide.
With the information you’ll find in this course, you will be able to turn your loved one’s life around. You’ll be able to ensure that your loved one receives the best medical treatment possible, is able to nip any future episodes in the bud, stay out of financial trouble, and hold down a steady job.
Aren’t you finally ready to reclaim your own life … by helping your loved one conquer Asperger’s Syndrome? Or would you rather waste the next ten, twenty or thirty+ years being bossed around by this nasty condition?
Ask anyone who has Asperger’s Syndrome or who has been supporting someone with the disorder for years, and they’ll tell you … that they would pay ANY amount of money to turn back the clock and to make the types of changes you’ll discover in this course. They know that this information would have made theirs and their loved ones’ lives better sooner.
This is your chance to save your loved one and your family from the ravages of Asperger’s Syndrome. All you have to do is make the right decision today, order your copy of The Aspergers Supporter’s Course, and review it risk-free for the next 60 days.
The information in my book plus the three bonus reports cannot be found in any other book, course, manual, etc. You won’t find it at the library. Your family doctor won’t be able to give it to you. How do I know? Because I tried to find it myself. It’s not there! You owe it to your loved one, your family … and YOURSELF … to take action and get this material.
Ordering is easy. Just click the button below to be taken to a secure server where you can place your order online using your credit card – or even use PayPal.
Craig Kendall, Author
P.S. Remember, you can try The Asperger’s Syndrome Guide Books for a full 60 days risk free. If you aren’t thrilled with your investment in this information-packed resource, you will get a full refund.
P.P.S. Don’t forget that to receive those great FREE Bonus Gifts your order must be received TODAY.