In New Study, MRI Scans First Provide Way To Diagnose Autism with Near Perfect Accuracy

Autism disorders affect one in 110 children in the U.S.–or perhaps more–but the method of diagnosing the condition, which is characterized by difficulties socializing and communicating, among other behavioral and emotional problems, is largely subjective. Now, researchers may have finally found a way to objectively and scientifically diagnose the condition early, with 94 percent accuracy, using simple MRI brain scans.
Autism is generally diagnosed during childhood, but it is often difficult to detect early, particularly among those suffering form a high-functioning form of the condition; those symptoms may be less overt. With a more scientific, biological means of testing children early, it may be possible to get them the proper therapy early when it can do them the most good.  Source:


My name is Adi, and I am the proud parent of Saar, a lively 17-year-old who happens to have autism. I have created a blog,, with the aim to share our family's journey and offer guidance to those who may be going through similar experiences.Saar, much like any other teenager, has a passion for football, cycling, and music. He is also a budding pianist and enjoys painting. However, his world is somewhat distinct. Loud sounds can be overwhelming, sudden changes can be unsettling, and understanding emotions can be challenging. Nevertheless, Saar is constantly learning and growing, and his unwavering resilience is truly remarkable.

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