- College Report CR228: The psychiatric management of autism in adults
- RCGP Autistic Spexercise
- exectrum Disorders Toolkit
- Diagnostic Interview Guide for
Adults with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD)
- Diagnostic Interview Resource for Adults with ASD (to be used in conjunction with the above guide)
- The Self Assessment Framework (SAF) for Autism
- Skills for Health: the Core Capabilities Framework for supporting Autistic People
- Think Autism: Fulfilling and Rewarding Lives, the strategy for adults with autism in England: an update.
- The DH: Statutory Guidance for local authorities and NHS organisations (March 2015)
- The DH: Progress report on Think Autism – the updated strategy for adults with autism(January 2016)
- Public Health England: Progress Report – the Self Assessment Framework (SAF) Exercise(July-Nov 2016)
- NICE Clinical guideline [CG142] Autism spectrum disorder in adults: diagnosis and management
- NICE Clinical guideline [CG128] Autism spectrum disorder in under 19s: recognition, referral and diagnosis
- NICE Clinical guideline [CG170] Autism spectrum disorder in under 19s: support and management
- NICE Quality Standard (QS51) Autism
- The Scottish Strategy for Autism
- SIGN Clinical Guideline 145 - Assessment, diagnosis and interventions for autism spectrum disorders
- NHSE Autism Training Framework: Optimising Outcomes
- NHSE Training plan for ASD
Skills for Care
- Autism skills and knowledge list, for workers in generic social care and health services
- How to do a Great Assessment
Health Talks Online
National Autistic Society
Autistic adults (who do not have a substantial intellectual disability)
This is a discussion group for members of the College who are sufficiently engaged with autistic adults in their everyday work to be able to contribute. We cover a wide variety of topics which include academic, clinical and service issues, being selected by those attending the meeting. For example, there may be a presentation of a research proposal, or of a clinical problem or a case and of the way in which a service approaches diagnosis.
About 15-20 people attend each quarterly meeting and, although all of these are all by videoconference at present, from next year we hope that two of the meetings will be live in London.
The group started in 2008 and now numbers about 80 psychiatrists. Initially, people joined by invitation but, as the field has broadened, we would ask those who would like to join us to email Tom Berney (email@example.com), with brief details about themselves and what they would hope to get from coming to the meetings.