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Wednesday, July 23, 2014

gogomo replied to your photoset “I can’t draw sh*t.”

i think that’s a pretty nice tree! i really like your simple style <3

Thank you Mo, that’s very sweet! (´▽`ʃƪ)♡

Tuesday, July 22, 2014 Monday, July 21, 2014

I can’t draw sh*t.

Friday, July 18, 2014
queenshulamit:

par-la-fenetre:

queenshulamit:

par-la-fenetre:

neuroqueer:

par-la-fenetre:

True story.
Addendum to my last post about accessibility.
[Drawing of a mail conversation. First mail sent by Paul to the secretary for the mental hospital reads: “Dear secretary for the mental hospital, I suffer today from a total inability to talk, let alone give a phonecall. I would like to know if you can give me an appointment as soon as possible with my psychiatrist here at the hospital. Thank you for your help and have a great day, Paul.” Answer reads: “Paul, for the third time: you can not be given an appointment by e-mail. Please, call the nurse so that they can help you. Regards, The secretary.”]

Fun with phonecalls! (/sarcasm) - A very similar thing happened to me a few months ago. I emailed one of the very few professionals in my city who will see autistic adults and included an explanation in my email as to why I was emailing her instead of phoning. I even apologized for emailing instead of phoning. I thought my explanation was quite clear. She replied to me pretty quickly…and said that “we can speak on the phone.” I haven’t followed up…

It seems to me like too many people have been able to relate to that post, and that makes me quite sad.
I’m sorry you had to go through that kind of nonsense too. (▰˘︹˘▰)

I have a friend who tried to get help from the National Autistic Society and they insisted on phone use. You’d think an organisation for autistic people would understand that phones are not always accessible,

That’s awful. I was told the NAS was better at handling that kind of things than most organisation…

In fairness, it is VERY dependent on what your local branch is like. I know other people whose local branches are excellent.

Oh, OK, some smaller branches might not have the means to handle that better. Sad, but it makes sense.

queenshulamit:

par-la-fenetre:

queenshulamit:

par-la-fenetre:

neuroqueer:

par-la-fenetre:

True story.

Addendum to my last post about accessibility.

[Drawing of a mail conversation. First mail sent by Paul to the secretary for the mental hospital reads: “Dear secretary for the mental hospital, I suffer today from a total inability to talk, let alone give a phonecall. I would like to know if you can give me an appointment as soon as possible with my psychiatrist here at the hospital. Thank you for your help and have a great day, Paul.” Answer reads: “Paul, for the third time: you can not be given an appointment by e-mail. Please, call the nurse so that they can help you. Regards, The secretary.”]

Fun with phonecalls! (/sarcasm) - A very similar thing happened to me a few months ago. I emailed one of the very few professionals in my city who will see autistic adults and included an explanation in my email as to why I was emailing her instead of phoning. I even apologized for emailing instead of phoning. I thought my explanation was quite clear. She replied to me pretty quickly…and said that “we can speak on the phone.” I haven’t followed up…

It seems to me like too many people have been able to relate to that post, and that makes me quite sad.

I’m sorry you had to go through that kind of nonsense too. (▰˘︹˘▰)

I have a friend who tried to get help from the National Autistic Society and they insisted on phone use. You’d think an organisation for autistic people would understand that phones are not always accessible,

That’s awful. I was told the NAS was better at handling that kind of things than most organisation…

In fairness, it is VERY dependent on what your local branch is like. I know other people whose local branches are excellent.

Oh, OK, some smaller branches might not have the means to handle that better. Sad, but it makes sense.

queenshulamit:

par-la-fenetre:

neuroqueer:

par-la-fenetre:

True story.
Addendum to my last post about accessibility.
[Drawing of a mail conversation. First mail sent by Paul to the secretary for the mental hospital reads: “Dear secretary for the mental hospital, I suffer today from a total inability to talk, let alone give a phonecall. I would like to know if you can give me an appointment as soon as possible with my psychiatrist here at the hospital. Thank you for your help and have a great day, Paul.” Answer reads: “Paul, for the third time: you can not be given an appointment by e-mail. Please, call the nurse so that they can help you. Regards, The secretary.”]

Fun with phonecalls! (/sarcasm) - A very similar thing happened to me a few months ago. I emailed one of the very few professionals in my city who will see autistic adults and included an explanation in my email as to why I was emailing her instead of phoning. I even apologized for emailing instead of phoning. I thought my explanation was quite clear. She replied to me pretty quickly…and said that “we can speak on the phone.” I haven’t followed up…

It seems to me like too many people have been able to relate to that post, and that makes me quite sad.
I’m sorry you had to go through that kind of nonsense too. (▰˘︹˘▰)

I have a friend who tried to get help from the National Autistic Society and they insisted on phone use. You’d think an organisation for autistic people would understand that phones are not always accessible,

That&#8217;s awful. I was told the NAS was better at handling that kind of things than most organisation&#8230;

queenshulamit:

par-la-fenetre:

neuroqueer:

par-la-fenetre:

True story.

Addendum to my last post about accessibility.

[Drawing of a mail conversation. First mail sent by Paul to the secretary for the mental hospital reads: “Dear secretary for the mental hospital, I suffer today from a total inability to talk, let alone give a phonecall. I would like to know if you can give me an appointment as soon as possible with my psychiatrist here at the hospital. Thank you for your help and have a great day, Paul.” Answer reads: “Paul, for the third time: you can not be given an appointment by e-mail. Please, call the nurse so that they can help you. Regards, The secretary.”]

Fun with phonecalls! (/sarcasm) - A very similar thing happened to me a few months ago. I emailed one of the very few professionals in my city who will see autistic adults and included an explanation in my email as to why I was emailing her instead of phoning. I even apologized for emailing instead of phoning. I thought my explanation was quite clear. She replied to me pretty quickly…and said that “we can speak on the phone.” I haven’t followed up…

It seems to me like too many people have been able to relate to that post, and that makes me quite sad.

I’m sorry you had to go through that kind of nonsense too. (▰˘︹˘▰)

I have a friend who tried to get help from the National Autistic Society and they insisted on phone use. You’d think an organisation for autistic people would understand that phones are not always accessible,

That’s awful. I was told the NAS was better at handling that kind of things than most organisation…

neuroqueer:

par-la-fenetre:

True story.
Addendum to my last post about accessibility.
[Drawing of a mail conversation. First mail sent by Paul to the secretary for the mental hospital reads: “Dear secretary for the mental hospital, I suffer today from a total inability to talk, let alone give a phonecall. I would like to know if you can give me an appointment as soon as possible with my psychiatrist here at the hospital. Thank you for your help and have a great day, Paul.” Answer reads: “Paul, for the third time: you can not be given an appointment by e-mail. Please, call the nurse so that they can help you. Regards, The secretary.”]

Fun with phonecalls! (/sarcasm) - A very similar thing happened to me a few months ago. I emailed one of the very few professionals in my city who will see autistic adults and included an explanation in my email as to why I was emailing her instead of phoning. I even apologized for emailing instead of phoning. I thought my explanation was quite clear. She replied to me pretty quickly…and said that “we can speak on the phone.” I haven’t followed up…

It seems to me like too many people have been able to relate to that post, and that makes me quite sad.
I&#8217;m sorry you had to go through that kind of nonsense too. (▰˘︹˘▰)

neuroqueer:

par-la-fenetre:

True story.

Addendum to my last post about accessibility.

[Drawing of a mail conversation. First mail sent by Paul to the secretary for the mental hospital reads: “Dear secretary for the mental hospital, I suffer today from a total inability to talk, let alone give a phonecall. I would like to know if you can give me an appointment as soon as possible with my psychiatrist here at the hospital. Thank you for your help and have a great day, Paul.” Answer reads: “Paul, for the third time: you can not be given an appointment by e-mail. Please, call the nurse so that they can help you. Regards, The secretary.”]

Fun with phonecalls! (/sarcasm) - A very similar thing happened to me a few months ago. I emailed one of the very few professionals in my city who will see autistic adults and included an explanation in my email as to why I was emailing her instead of phoning. I even apologized for emailing instead of phoning. I thought my explanation was quite clear. She replied to me pretty quickly…and said that “we can speak on the phone.” I haven’t followed up…

It seems to me like too many people have been able to relate to that post, and that makes me quite sad.

I’m sorry you had to go through that kind of nonsense too. (▰˘︹˘▰)

tiptoetothetardis answered to your photo “I’m back! … Sort of. Notice anything different? ( ̄︶ ̄)”

YOU’RE BAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAACK :)

image

Tuesday, July 15, 2014

sarkilarinoyunu said: Your hair is longer?

Whaaaa?

image

iamautistic said: Welcome back! :)

Thank you! ヽ(;▽;)ノ

Saturday, July 12, 2014
I’m very happy to see you!

Thank you, I’m glad to be back! O(≧∇≦)O