Autistics Speaking Day - November 1
Wed Nov 1st

Autistics Speaking Day

We all see the world in our own unique ways. However, people with autism live in a different way from the majority of us. They live in often new ways. Perhaps one of the most important ways we all connect to and understand the world is through communication. Autistic People On November 1st. Speaking Day in Ottawa encourages autistic people to share their stories in whatever way suits them. Everyone else is encouraged to listen, hear, read, and comprehend their stories from their point of view.

Autistic people, their triumphs and their celebrations, their passions, and their dislikes would flooded the internet on November 1st. In several languages, they will discuss their rights and advocacy. Some may be interested in art, some with poetry, or memes. They may also be speaking via podcasts. Their words and stories may be difficult to hear, but they will be speaking. They will be speaking out about themselves, but more importantly, they will be speaking out about themselves. If you want to know, it will be a day for you to learn.

#autisticsspeakingday is a discussion that takes place in the United States

Join the movement if you're autistic. Tell your friends and family what you want to hear about your friends and family members. Reach out through the internet and connect with others speaking on November 1. Take the opportunity to voice your thoughts, feelings, fears, and aspirations. If you do, use #AustisticspeakingDay to guide others in finding their information.

The autistics were the first autistics to speak out on a day in history

Autistics Speaking Day was founded in 2010 as a way for autistic people to speak for themselves, advocate, share their experiences, and discuss autism in a constructive manner. Autistics Speaking Day was inspired by Corina Becker's article in reaction to an October autism awareness campaign. Both the day and the company were created by people with autism, demonstrating the importance of self-advocacy by those who live with autism every day. Both diagnosed and undiagnosed, autism sufferers with autism are welcome to attend the service.