I don’t think there’s any way to explain the rise in autism diagnoses.
The problem, as I understand it, is that we have an unprecedented level of research into how to treat autism.
I can understand the desire for better diagnosis and treatment, but that doesn’t explain how this phenomenon has emerged in the first place.
What’s the science behind autism diagnosis?
The first thing that comes to mind is that autism is a complex disorder.
In the past decade, we’ve discovered that there’s a spectrum of autism: people who are severely autistic, who have severe social impairments, or who have learning disabilities, or those who have other disorders, like ADHD.
And there are different levels of autism.
The autism spectrum is so vast that researchers have found that the number of people diagnosed with autism is growing exponentially.
Autism can be a spectrum disorder, but not a specific one.
That is, if you’re severely autistic or have severe learning disabilities or ADHD, you can still be diagnosed as autistic.
There are people on the autism spectrum who are not autistic, but who may have certain symptoms, like difficulty concentrating or hyperactivity, or some other problems.
The same is true of people with learning disabilities.
There’s also a group of people who have milder autism, who are diagnosed as having milder social impairings, or mild deficits in social communication.
And, of course, there are people who do not have autism but have a milder form of autism and don’t have these other problems, such as social anxiety or autism-spectrum related disorders.
Autism is a complicated disorder that’s characterized by a wide range of features.
Some of the features are mild, like communication difficulties, which are more common in autistic people, or language problems, which can be more severe.
Others are more severe, like social difficulties, where autism can lead to profound difficulties with social interactions.
In a study of autistic children, the researchers found that some autistic people are more socially awkward than other autistic people.
For instance, the study found that one autistic person had difficulties expressing emotions like sadness, anxiety, fear, and anger.
But when asked to describe how he felt when he was angry, the autistic person was more likely to describe it as being upset, rather than sad or anxious.
And autistic people also report a higher rate of social isolation.
And it seems that social isolation is a common feature of autism as well.
A study of preschoolers found that those who had a parent who had autism were less likely to be involved in their own school socialization, and were more likely than other children to engage in risky behavior.
But there are other ways that autism can manifest itself.
A 2015 study of twins with autism found that autism affected how their brains functioned differently in the brain.
Autistic twins who had both a family history of autism were more susceptible to the symptoms of autism themselves.
This may be because autistic people often share many of the same genes as other people with autism, which make it more likely that one person on the autistic spectrum will develop autism.
And the more genes you share, the more likely you are to share the same genetic variant.
Another study found, in fact, that some of the people with the highest autism diagnoses are also the most likely to have the highest rate of autism-related conditions, including schizophrenia, autism spectrum disorder and Asperger’s disorder.
And these are not the only findings of autism research.
A 2014 study of 1,839 people found that a person with autism has a much higher risk of suicide than a person without autism.
For example, a person who is diagnosed with autistic spectrum disorder has a 4 percent higher suicide risk than a non-autistic person.
The risk for suicide has been linked to many of autism’s symptoms, including the social isolation, hyperactivity and repetitive behaviors that autism often produces.
But that doesn�t mean that autistic people who die from suicide are also autistic.
Another finding from the autism research that is consistent with the theory that autism may be a disease is that autistic children are more likely at age six to have a severe learning disability.
This is a very, very common developmental disorder, in which a person experiences problems in the development of specific skills that can impair their ability to learn new tasks.
These children have difficulty reading and writing, for instance, or learning to communicate with others.
It’s a severe problem that can take years to overcome.
But it also affects the ability to interact with other children and adults.
It also means that autistic kids often have difficulty with social skills, such the ability or the need to care for other people.
But if you look at the autism literature more closely, you find that these symptoms do not necessarily predict a diagnosis of autism at age 6 or later.
Instead, they predict an early diagnosis, but they don�t predict a lifetime diagnosis of any autism.
The problem with autism diagnosis So what’s the real reason for autism diagnoses to be so common? Autism has