Doctor insights on:
Dsm Autism Echolalia
Immediate echo-: lalia is repeating words or phrases just heard. Delayed echolalia is repeating "snippets" heard previously, often from a video or TV show. Repeating what a person said previously can be part of typical language development at 8-20 months, if used in appropriate play or to communicate a feeling or need. Joint attention precedes reciprocal social communication. "It Takes Two to Talk' is a good book. ...Read more
Autism is a brain development disorder. It shows up in the first 3 years of life and affects communication and social interaction. Check out these 2 websites--autism society of america and autism speaks . Both are good informative websites . I have many autistic patients who do well. Be informed and seek an evaluation ...Read more
Dev. Ped suspects son has autism due to echolalia and little spontaneous speech. He does come to me with arms outstretched to be picked up. Autism?
Will the dsm v change my son's high functioning autism diagnosis? He barely qualified under the dsm iv.
In truth, HFA has: Never been a separate diagnostic category. His diagnosis will be autistic disorder, as for those currently dx'ed with asperger syndrome & pdd-nos. Because core deficits exist in varying degrees in all people with autism, e.g., lack of theory of mind, + impaired facial recognition, social reciprocity, & social communication, all deserve appropriate behavioral, social & educational interventions. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Discuss with your dr: Autism may begin to show signs as early as 6 months; it's characterized by: -impaired social interaction (less cuddly, less eye contact, harder to soothe) -delayed communication (delayed speech, unusual gestures) -restricted interests/repetitive behavior (echolalia, ritualistic behavior, unusual movements) it's worth mentioning your concern to your child's dr, as early intervention may help. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Yes: Echolalia is normal in you infants and may occur in a few other disorders, mostly language delay, but it is especially common in autism and other forms of pdd. It can be both immediate (echoing back something just said) and delayed (echoing a word or phrase from an earlier time such as from a watching a movie. In some, it is quite elaborate, including not just words but tone and gestures too. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Echolalia therapy: Echolalia is normal in early language development, but is quickly replaced in typical children by appropriate speech. 75% of verbal autism (as) patients have echolalia. Speech & behavioral therapists use echolalia to further speech in as. The answer is "yes, " it can be treated. But success is very variable. See https://www.Ttac.Vt.Edu/docs/autism_conference_handouts/breakouts_1/kingma_echolalia" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">https://www.Ttac.Vt.Edu/docs/autism_conference_handouts/breakouts_1/kingma_echolalia. ...Read more
Delayed speech: A 4 year old with autism will have had delayed speech and language. They will also play alone more and not want to interact with others as much as a non-autistic 4 year old will. There are always grey areas so if you think your 4 year old is not developing normally or talking as the should, see your pediatrician as soon as possible. Early intervention is very helpful at that age for your child. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
I think it's from: Both the delays in social development + perseverative interest in anything that's preferred. The simplistic language of pre-school shows is delivered in high-pitched, emphatic, repetitive " snippets", great for delayed echolalia. Age-appropriate shows have confusing complex language ; social interactions. Game shows have sound effects, short verbal interchange, rolling credits ; catchy music. ...Read more
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