Management of Autism Spectrum Disorders
Autism-Open Access

Autism-Open Access
Open Access

ISSN: 2165-7890

+44 7480022681

Short Commentary - (2020) Volume 10, Issue 6

Management of Autism Spectrum Disorders

Rekha M*
*Correspondence: Rekha M, Department of Pharmacy, Jawaharlal Nehru Technological University, India, Email:

Author info »


There is no well known cure for autism even though those with Asperger syndrome and those who have autism and entail little-to-no support are more likely to understanding a reduction of symptoms over instance quite a lot of intervention can be of assistance children with autism. The main goals of management are to reduce related discrepancy and family anguish, and to enlarge eminence of life and purposeful self determination. In common, elevated IQs are simultaneous with greater accessibility to performance and improved treatment outcomes. Even though evidence-based interventions for autistic children vary in their methods, many assume a psycho educational approach to enhancing cognitive, statement, and social skills while minimize problem behaviours. It has been argued that no single treatment is best and treatment is characteristically modified to the child's needs



Non-Pharmacological Interventions

Exhaustive, unrelenting particular edification or remedial edification programs and performance early in life can help brood get hold of self-care, social, and job skills. Obtainable approaches include practical behaviour analysis, developmental models, structured teaching, speech and language therapy, social skills therapy, and occupational therapy among these approaches; intervention either treat autistic description systematically, or focus management on a explicit area of discrepancy. Generally, when refining those with autism, explicit strategy may be used to efficiently relay in sequence to these individuals. Using as much social interface as possible is key in target the self-consciousness autistic persons experience concerning person-to-person contact. Additionally, research has shown that an employing semantic grouping, which involves assigning words to typical conceptual categories, can be beneficial in fostering learning.

There has been increasing attention to the development of evidence-based interventions for young children with ASD. Two theoretical frameworks outlined for early childhood interference include applied behavioural analysis (ABA) and the developmental social-pragmatic model (DSP). Even though ABA therapy has strong evidence base, particularly in regard to early intensive home-based therapy, ABA's effectiveness may be inadequate by indicative severity and IQ of the individual affected by ASD. The Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology has deemed two early childhood interventions as "entrenched": individual broad ABA, and focused teacher-implemented ABA combined with DSP.

Another evidence-based interference that has confirmed efficiency is a parent instruction model, which teaches parents how to execute various ABA and DSP techniques themselves Various DSP programs have been residential to unequivocally deliver intrusion systems through at-home parent implementation.

A multitude of unresearched unusual therapy has also been implemented. Many have resulted in harm to autistic people and should not be employed unless proven to be safe However; a recent systematic review on adults with autism has provided emerging evidence for decreasing stress, anxiety, ruminating thoughts, anger, and aggression through mindfulness-based interventions for improving mental health

In October 2015, the American Academy of Paediatrics (AAP) projected new evidence-based recommendation for early intervention in ASD for children under 3These recommendations emphasize early involvement with both developmental and behavioural methods, support by and for parents and caregivers, and a focus on both the core and associated symptoms of ASD However, a Cochrane review found no evidence that early intensive behavioural intervention (EIBI) is effective in reducing behavioural problems linked with autism in most children with ASD but did help improve IQ and language skills. The Cochrane review did be acquainted with that this may be due to the low quality of studies currently available on EIBI and therefore provider should recommend EIBI based on their quantifiable judgement and the family's preferences. No adverse effects of EIBI treatment were found. Studies on pet therapy have shown positive effects

Generally speaking, treatment of ASD focuses on behavioural and edifying intervention to target its two core symptoms: social statement deficit and restricted, monotonous behaviours. If symptoms prolong after behavioural strategy have been implemented, some medication can be suggested to target specific symptom or co-existing problems such as controlled and recurring behaviours (RRBs), anxiety, dejection, hyperactivity/distraction and sleep trouble. For example can be used for sleep problems

While there are numerals of parent-mediated behavioural therapy to target social communiqué deficit in children with autism, there is ambiguity on the topic of the efficiency of intervention to treat RRBs.

Pharmacological Interventions

There is some emerging data that show affirmative effects of risperidone on classified and monotonous behaviours (i.e., stimming; e.g., flapping, twisting, complex whole-body movements), but due to the small illustration size of these studies and the concern about its side special effects, antipsychotics are not recommended as major treatment of RRBs

Author Info

Rekha M*
Department of Pharmacy, Jawaharlal Nehru Technological University, India

Citation: Rekha M (2020) Management of Autism Spectrum Disorders. Autism Open Access 10:264.

Received Date: Nov 01, 2020 / Accepted Date: Nov 14, 2020 / Published Date: Nov 21, 2020

Copyright: © 2020 Rekha M. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.