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Abracadabra Autism is a Condition!

Magician evilDr. Jesudoss was introduced. He is an expert and the father of two nonverbal teenage sons with autism. He was asked what autism is, and he assured us that autistic people are just like the rest of us. He said that the CDC has changed autism from a disorder to a condition.

By Anne Dachel

Two weeks into April, we’re now used to hearing about autism awareness and acceptance. We’re told we should celebrate autism and neurodiversity and promote inclusion.

It’s tiresome and totally disconnected from the reality of autism all around us.

I found an interview that was the ultimate in covering up what autism is doing to the human race.

It was on Fox13 in Tampa Bay on April 2nd, World Autism Awareness Day.

It’s Autism Awareness Month

The news anchor interviewed Dr. Randhir Jesudoss who is with Orlando Health Bayfront Hospital.

First of all we were told that all the autism is because of better diagnosing.

News anchor:

April 2nd is World Autism Awareness Day.

It’s a day to draw attention to the growing need for programs that are designed to support people with autism spectrum disorder.

According to the CDC, that’s a lot of people, about one in 36 children have some form of autism. It’s something we’re more aware of than ever.

And thankfully, we’re getting better at diagnosing and treating it.

Dr. Jesudoss was introduced. He is an expert and the father of two nonverbal teenage sons with autism. He was asked what autism is, and he assured us that autistic people are just like the rest of us. He said that the CDC has changed autism from a disorder to a condition.


It is when somebody has difficulty in social interaction, where there is some language delay. There is some repetitive behaviors.

These are the three things people usually see these kids and adults, but that is not what they are, and what you see is not what they have.

Most have normal cognition, and they have all emotions and everything like a normal person has.


Everything that’s going on inside, is just as normal as it should be. And it’s the outward expression of that.

Autism just shows up at about a year and a half to two years of age.

When did you and your wife notice that your sons might have autism spectrum disorder.

How did that manifest itself?


Both of them, we started noticing them around 18 mouths to 24.

Being physicians ourselves, we were a little apprehensive, and then they were officially diagnosed when we moved to the United States. They were four and two years old. . . .

They have inclusion with their peers in the normal school system and has helped them interact better.. . .

Being nonverbal doesn’t mean anything is wrong.

The teachers identified that these boys were not, although they couldn’t speak, but they were able to be instructed in the regular curriculum, and they were able to give the answers as much as a normal child would do.

We have come so far.


Isn’t that something 20 years ago or so and perhaps still in other countries today, they would say, well this child can’t learn, but it’s not that at all.

The anchor asked Jesudoss what parents should do if they suspect their child has autism.

Look at the list of child health specialists profiting off the epidemic of damaged children.


The first thing is be screened, and the best connection is your primary pediatrician. Get a referral. There are specialists who deal with these children and adolescents. They are called developmental pediatricians.

And then of course, if there are issues with the neurological system, then you have child neurologists who take care of them. Also if there are any kind of psychiatric issue, then the child psychiatrists will take care of them.

These are the things that are seen in children with autism.  . .

Having autism is normal and so is being nonverbal, having seizures, GI issues and sleep disorders. We just didn’t notice these things in the past in children.

Some of them do have seizures, some of them do have anxiety issues, some of them do have GI issues where I come in to treat them.

Also they do have sleep issues and stuff which can be globally addressed with a specialty called a developmental pediatrician.   


And the great news is, on this World Autism Day, that we have come so far in identifying and treating, in recognizing that there’s really no difference from someone who’s on the autism spectrum disorder to anyone else out there. It’s just a matter of addressing things and giving them all the support that we can.


And communication is the key to all these beautiful children and adults.


I love how you said it earlier, how when you came to this beautiful country . . ., you saw the resources that are available to help every child have the full potential and the best life they can. 

The news anchor and the doctor leave us thinking everything is great with autism. It’s just a difference, not a disability. Doctors are doing an incredible job finally noticing a “condition” that’s always been around.

. . . We have come so far in identifying and treating, in recognizing that there’s really no difference from someone who’s on the autism spectrum disorder to anyone else out there. It’s just a matter of addressing things and giving them all the support that we can.

I don’t know who scares me more, the clueless newsman or the disingenuous doctor.

Maybe they should read the commentary from the mother of the severely disabled adult son with autism.

April 7, 2024, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette: Rose Baumann: Misunderstanding autism: It’s not just a different way of being

As we leave behind the capricious days of March for the hope of True Spring in April, members of the autism community prepare to commemorate Autism Awareness/​Acceptance Month. Like many “awareness” months, April has been officially recognized by state and national leaders as a time to acknowledge a disorder and a population that has historically been misunderstood, mistreated, and misrepresented. . . .

No other descriptor besides “profound” is sufficient to describe the things my son struggles with on a regular basis: self-injurious behavior that is so pervasive he wears a protective helmet 24x7 to prevent brain trauma and facial fractures; spikes in aggression that can come out of nowhere, causing property damage and injury to those in his path; anxiety that can trigger incidents of elopement from the home or, worse, a moving vehicle; and communication difficulties that prevent him from telling anyone when he hurts, what he fears, or who may have harmed him (an occurrence that is far too common amongst individuals with profound autism).

Parents like this woman would see the Fox13 interview as absurd and beyond insensitive.

That news anchor completely failed in asking questions. He seemed well-informed on autism as something that lots of kids have, but it’s not a real problem.

The whole thing was basically telling what autism is and what to do when your child is suspected of having ASD. Of course the autism the two of them talked about isn’t what so many children and their parents have to live with.

The real message was, having a child with autism is normal.

Of course it’s one more ludicrous depiction of what will eventually lead to the collapse of everything. I can’t say it more strongly.

No society can survive with huge numbers of children who cannot function normally. They will become DEPENDENT ADULTS and we’ll all be paying for their care. More and more will follow in their footsteps, and the impact autism is having on schools is nothing compared to what the cost of adult care will do to us.

In August, 2023, the Boca Raton Tribune ran the story, ABA Centers of Florida Opens Flagship Autism Care Center in  Boca Raton to Provide Children on the Spectrum with The Care That They Need Quickly   

Although the piece was about the opening of an ABA center and featured a ribbon cutting picture where all the folks were smiling, the opening of a paragraph in the middle of the story was stunning.

“Nearly 5% of children in Florida have autism and we understand that when we make an impact in those kiddos’ lives, we make an impact in their siblings’ lives, in their parents’ lives, in their teachers’ lives.”

5%. How is that not a disaster?

This nightmare has no end in sight.


When Dr. Jesudoss was interviewed on Fox13 in Tampa Bay, he was first asked about what autism is. Here is his response.

According to the CDC, autism has been changed to what is called autism spectrum disorder because it’s a spectrum of individuals we are talking about who are being affected in different ways because of the disease.

In fact they have changed it from a disease to a disorder to a condition right now.

I thought about the difference between “a condition” and “a disorder.” I’m sure “condition” somehow makes autism sound less severe. Having a condition rather than having a disorder doesn’t sound so bad.

I’m also convinced that the focus on “neurodiversity” and “inclusion” everywhere during Autism Awareness/Acceptance Month are part of a plan to make autism just part of all the neurological conditions that are part of being human.

Lots of people now object to the use of the puzzle piece to symbolize autism. They say autism isn’t a problem to be solved. More and more we’re seeing the neurodiversity infinity symbol being used.

I can see April morphing into Neurodiveristy Affirming Month, where the real story of autism is lost in the sea of entertainers and athletes who’ve recently discovered they’ve been autistic all along.  


DenialDenial: How Refusing to Face the Facts about Our Autism Epidemic Hurts Children, Families, and Our Future

By Dan Olmsted and Mark Blaxill
Skyhorse Publishing

Even as the autism rate soars and the cost to our nation climbs well into the billions, a dangerous new idea is taking hold: There simply is no autism epidemic.

The question is stark: Is autism ancient, a genetic variation that demands acceptance and celebration? Or is it new and disabling, triggered by something in the environment that is damaging more children every day?




No offense intended but many in the severe autism community have been slow in waking up to the whole Neurodiversity thing and its agenda.

Jonathan Mitchell (anti ND autistic crusader) spotted what was going on more than 10 years back & wrote an article warning of the dangers in 2019.

Its beyond clear now that numbers of autistic kids is out of control, everyone now knows someone, family member, co-worker, neighbour etc.. dealing with it.

The only way they can cover it up is through the ND movement, pretending autism has always been here & its normal blah blah blah.

The problem is in the stats. Nearly half are intellectually disabled, so you can take it to the bank that they will require 24/7 for the rest of their lives. That leaves around 55%, many of whom are completely dysfunctional in other ways and will still struggle to work & live independently.

Just do the maths all these people you know of if 80% of them will not be able to support themselves in the future, you just know its going to bankrupt the country eventually.

In the meantime we have to put up with this kind of garbage until it becomes a national security issue.

Angus Files

As my autistic son says "Hocus pocus,Abracadabra,Alakazam"..Jesudoss be quiet.

Pharma For Prison


Jeanne J

It would be interesting (actually sad) to check back with this doctor/father of two non-verbal teens with autism when they age out of the school system. What then?! Will their "condition" help them to get a job? Will their "condition" help them to live independently? Will their "condition" provide them with a steady group of peers? He described his sons as going to a "normal" school. Well how "normal" is their life outside of school. Can they be left at home by themselves after school? How do they communicate simple wants and needs, being non-verbal - technology? support staff? This interview really said NOTHING!!! And, just for the record, if this was just a "condition" of no consequence, why didn't the two boys participate in the interview, since the motto of the neurodiverse community is "nothing about autism without us"???!!!


Here we are again now with a doctor who has 2 sons with autism saying that autism is no problem, has always been here and nothing to be concerned about. He is not speaking for the rest of us parents who have children and adults with much more profound behavioral, functional, social, self abusive behaviors, meltdowns and severe seizures and that is not just some slight difference from normally developing people. Adults who are celebrities who say they have just found out they have autism are so high functioning that they have a normal adult life with very little to show any signs of the condition except maybe a need for a regular routine. I wish I could say my son hadn't been diagnosed with a more severe version of autism and is now just a regular adult just like the rest of us. I'm sick of people denying the fact that we are in an autism crisis the likes of which have never been seen. This will not help us parents with more profoundly affected children/adults and will deprive us of the urgent need for research into reversing and curing what happened to our children. A true tragedy for us all.

mauine Meleck

According to the CDC, autism was never called an illness, encephalopathy, a microbiome and neurological disase. They used to call it a disorder, a difference, and still use neurodiversity to describe it. Now they have gone from disorder to a condition. I prefer to call autism a situation.

Autism-A Situation
you can’t touch it, smell it, hear or see it,
but you know it’s there like an apparition from
Macbeth. A set of unexplained circumstances
that lay between the ground and the stars
the positioning of the unknown in a field of roses
or on a stalled trolley car in New Orleans
no need to spell it out like a fifth grade teacher,
it’s simply there, rising in the summer heat
you don’t need a clarification, an elucidation
it’s just something without wings or legs,
feet or wheels, and can float without language.
situations arise in the black forest of a cookoo clock

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