Neurodevelopment and the Scientific Link to Autism

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Neurodevelopment and the Scientific Link to Autism

It’s been a few years now since the amazing discoveries made by the New Jersey based think tank The Center for Modeling Optimal Outcomes®, LLC. During their research into the field of neuroscience they inadvertently stumbled upon a scientific link to autism as discussed here.

What’s astonishing is the overall lack of effort made towards implementing any plans to investigate this matter further on part of the health and pharmaceutical industries. The best we can do is circulate the information we know.

So what was essentially discovered was the similarity in patterns between the cascade of

hormones originating in the hypothalamus and various other neurohormones and neurotransmitters. This recognition revealed a step by step, repeatable process for maintaining homeostasis in the body.

The implications behind their findings were tested in different ways, one of those ways was used to determine potential causes behind the mystery of autism.

Just a brief background to refresh the reader’s memory. Autism has been characterized as a neurodevelopmental disorder according to certain sets of criteria predefined by modern health professionals and scientists. These classifications typically involve social interactions, abilities, and behavioral patterns that often develop before the age of three years old.

Those statistics have been steadily pushed back to earlier ages over the years due to the vaccine issues becoming more prevalent and well known. Take for example the recent controversial documentary at the Sundance Film Festival that was banned but supported by Robert DeNiro called Vaxxed: From Cover-Up to Catastrophe.

So what can we do to raise awareness besides writing about it? You may want to help donate to causes like supporting the film above, and also raising awareness about how to combat it. This might include informing others about the importance of gluten-free diets, as well as casein; one might also take part in autism walks which are often planned around the world and involve groups of parents, children and volunteers, amongst others.

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