I was told by a GP that I was autistic and that I needed to be tested.
They also said that I had ADHD and needed medication to control it.
I’ve now been in a long-term relationship with my husband and I have been diagnosed with ADHD.
But I’m also very curious to know what the tests are telling me about autism and what it could tell us about what other people are saying about me.
The first time I tested for autism was when I was 14.
I had never had a panic attack before and when I went to see a GP, they told me that I’d have to go to a specialist for a scan.
But when I asked them what it was, they gave me a general diagnosis of autistic spectrum disorder.
My diagnosis was based on my teacher, Dr Helen Jones, who had also diagnosed me with Asperger’s Syndrome when I came to school.
When I went into the GP’s office, I was shocked to find that I wasn’t autistic, that I could recognise people and that my social interaction was good.
I then got a scan at the age of 17 and was diagnosed with autism.
But in the same way that my teacher had diagnosed me, my diagnosis was made based on what was told to me by my GP.
I went to my GP at the beginning of this year and she was really helpful and took me into a specialist clinic to get my diagnosis tested.
The results came back negative and that was it.
It wasn’t until my GP told me about the tests that I became aware that there are some really interesting things to know about autism, such as:I also had to wait a few months before I was allowed to start my own test.
My GP told the hospital that I couldn’t have it because it was only part of a series of tests.
I was worried that if I started a new test and I was not happy with the results, that it could be used against me in the future.
But I couldn�t be happier.
I have a son with Asp, so I asked my GP if she could have a scan of my son to be able to start a new diagnosis and start a discussion about how he could have autism.
And she said, ‘Yes, you can, but it is not for children with autism’.
I was absolutely delighted.
I had a good experience.
It was nice to see the GP and the hospital who are really supportive and caring.
I was also very lucky to have been tested by the National Autistic Society at the time, which gave me the opportunity to talk to a person from the autism community, who was very helpful.
I think the only negative I had was that my son was diagnosed when I did not have ADHD, but now I have it.
He has autism.
I would definitely recommend testing for autism and any other issues you might be facing to anyone who is considering having a child with autism, especially in the first year.
And when you do, you need to be very careful and very cautious about taking any test that is not medically necessary.