neurotypical


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neu·ro·typ·i·cal

 (no͝or′ō-tĭp′ĭ-kəl, nyo͝or′-)
adj.
1. Not having a neurodevelopmental disorder, especially autism spectrum disorder: neurotypical students.
2. Relating to or characteristic of people who do not have a neurodevelopmental disorder, especially autism spectrum disorder: neurotypical behavior.
n.
A person who is neurotypical.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Caption: CLOSING THE GAP: "While not sexpositive, the autism world isn't "sexnegative." It wants to move forward, and it does move forward, but at such a slow pace that the discrepancy is beyond noticeable and the knowledge gap grows steadily between us and the neurotypical world."
She is the Co-Author of "Measurement in saliva from neurotypical adults of biomarkers pertinent to autism spectrum disorders" published in Future Science OA.
The researchers measured brain activity from three groups: teens with autism who received PEERS, teens with autism who were in a waitlist group (meaning they received PEERS after the first group was finished), and neurotypical teenagers who did not receive the intervention.
ALBIE is seven, and is what the doctors call neurotypical. OLIVIA - or Livvy - is mad about cats.
Holmes, Blacksil, and Haley showed in a study published in the International Journal of Toxicology that hair analysis done on children with autism compared with neurotypical children showed normal children to have a higher level of mercury than children with autism.
Although some studies have shown that children and adults with autism disorder show reflexive orienting to eye gaze cues (see [4], for a review), other studies have shown that these individuals look less at the eye region of the face (e.g., [6,7]), engage in less mutual eye gaze behavior (e.g., [8]), and show more deficits in gaze following behaviors (e.g., [9]) than neurotypical individuals.
Losing weight is hard enough for the neurotypical population, and for people on antidepressants, there's additional hardships for doctors to consider in their prescriptions.
Perhaps the most important lesson to be garnered from the book is Bromfield's view that all children with Asperger's need to be loved and honored to the same extent as neurotypical children.
1450) compared urinary porphyrin concentrations in neurotypical children and autistic children of the same age.
Compared to what my needs were as a 23-year old (such as $5 per night or less to pitch my tent), I was actually rolling in money On that trip, I accrued independence and job skills that went far beyond the provincial lessons experienced by my neurotypical peers.
Uniquely Normal provides astounding insights into the fascinating minds on the autism spectrum, and much-needed guidance to parents of neurotypical and atypical children alike.