We all know the autistic genius stereotypes. The absentminded professor with untied shoelaces. The geeky Silicon Valley programmer who writes bulletproof code but can't get a date. But there is another set of (tiny) geniuses whom you would never add to those ranks - child prodigies. We mostly know them as the chatty and charming tykes who liven up daytime TV with violin solos and engaging banter. These kids aren't autistic, and there has never been any kind of scientific connection between autism and prodigy. Until now.
"Very interesting and informative"
"What Prodigies Could Teach Us about Autism" is from the Health section of The New York Times. It was written by Kimberly Stephens and Joanne Ruthsatz and narrated by Fleet Cooper.
Alexandria was a beautiful princess with long flowing brown locks of hair and chestnut- shaped blue eyes. Her father, the King of Parusia, was a jolly and happy man that was in good spirits most of the time. In fact, his laugh was heard by both the staff of palace workers and the peasants that lived in the surrounding village. It was understood by all the inhabitants of the land that the king was always happy until he ever received word that someone in his kingdom had not told the truth.