Though it was earlier linked to negativity, scientists discover a definite link between amygdala and charity.
Researchers found that autistic children have underdeveloped social areas of their brains.
A new study claims that the risk can increase by as much as 87 percent when antidepressants are used during second and third trimester.
Scientists have found some link between antidepressants and autism.
According to a new study, the number of genes linked to increasing autism risk has been expanded from nine to 33.
According to researchers, vegetables, such as broccoli and cauliflower contain a chemical called sulforaphane that can temporarily improve autism symptoms.
Autism increases the risk of obesity, a new study suggests.
Women who did not take iron supplements before or during pregnancy increased their children's risk of autism, a new study reported.
A rare genetic disorder called Jacobsen syndrome is linked with autism, according to a new study.
According to a new study, treating infants as young as six-months-old for autism can be effective.
Poor stomach absorption could lower the effectiveness of autism medications, according to a new study.
There is no evidence of increase in autism in the past two decades, according to a new study. The findings counter the reports that the said rates of autism spectrum disorders (ASDs) are on the rise.
Suffering autism decreases individual's sensitivity of "being imitated," according to past research. While the reason has largely been elusive, new findings suggest that this is because people with autism spectrum disorders have lower activity in the brain region for understanding if other others are imitating or "copying" their movements.
Children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD), compared to non-ASD children, are four times more likely to experience general gastrointestinal (GI) complaints, a new study has found.
A new study found that autistic brains are less flexible when it comes to switching from a resting state to a working one.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.