Autism social skills
By Susi Irawati
Autism social skills really affect the behavior of autistic people in social settings. Autism could create problems for autistic people in their behavior and speech and language skill. For some autistic people, their language ability may be delayed, their speech skill may be disturbed, their behaviors, such as head banging or hand flapping, may be noted.
People with Autism social skills suffer complete failure with most of their challenges at any social skills. They actually do not understand what they should do or say and upset when their attempts for being part of a group are met with disappointment. With autistic children, part of the Autism social skill problem relates to their own shortfalls such as avoiding eye contact, lack of empathy or a weak ability to deduce what of interest to others are.
You may think that people with Autism social skills are not interested in interacting with other people, but this is so untrue. Their obstacle is just they have the lack of ability to work within our social settings general framework. People with Autism social skills often suffer from raised anxiety when they must speak with other people, and – mostly for autistic children, it leads to more pronounced self-consciousness on their part.
People with Autism social skills cannot figure out what creates their intolerable stress and does not know how to avoid situations that create their stress. People with Autism social skills are fraught with these stressors in almost every social setting, which is the reason why many of the autistic people try to avoid their stress by avoiding social activities.
The best way to help people with Autism social skills is to know the problem they are having and then gradually bring them in to social settings. Start with a small group to teach them that they actually have nothing to fear. Eventually, increase the size of the group and the length of the social setting time for their self-confidence grows. However, you should know that it is something you cannot rush or forced. Search for further approaching and additional information on coping with Autism social skills from as many resources related to Autism you can get.