The UK has published the results from an investigation led by scientists at the Royal Veterinary College (RVC) into the case of a baby who was born with autism.
The investigation, which started in June 2016, has found that the baby was born to a mother who was diagnosed with autism and who was not treated with the standard therapies available to parents with autism spectrum disorder (ASD).
The baby’s parents, who had been in a relationship with the mother for six years, had not been told that their baby had autism until they had made arrangements for the birth.
The RVC has also said that the report is the most comprehensive and comprehensive of its kind to date.
Dr Mark Anderson, a member of the RVC’s Autism Centre, said: “This is a landmark case report, which will serve as a model for the UK and around the world.”
It is the largest and most comprehensive autism investigation in the country to date, and represents a landmark first step towards bringing about change in the treatment of people with ASD.
“The RVS report has been published in the British Medical Journal (BMJ), and will be available to the general public shortly.
The report is based on information from a confidential informant, who was allowed to remain anonymous.
The baby was diagnosed in March 2016 with Asperger syndrome and was initially referred to a specialist clinic, but he subsequently went on to undergo the standard treatment of standard therapies that can be administered to parents of children with ASD.
The baby was tested by the RVS and was found to be healthy.
He was later referred to the Royal Free Hospital, where a paediatric neuropathologist performed a neuropsychological evaluation of him.
The child was also diagnosed with Aspie and was given the standard treatments, but the baby’s family were told they were not receiving the appropriate treatments.
The parents were informed that they had to give up their parental rights to the baby, and the baby had been placed in a foster home.
However, after the baby received his own diagnosis of Aspergers, his parents were advised that they should continue to pay for the specialist care that was provided to the child.
Dr Anderson said:”We’ve seen that the standard care that is available to those with ASD is not suitable for all children.”
The parents’ decision to stop paying for the care that they were entitled to, and not get the treatment that was available to them, was a mistake, and they should have done more research before giving up their rights.”
Aspergers can have devastating consequences for those children, particularly for their development.
“He said the RVA report showed that, while some parents with ASD may feel they have been abandoned by their families, there are many other parents in the UK who are not as lucky.”
This report provides important data on the challenges faced by families with Aspies and their children, which can help to identify the steps that can improve the care available for their children.
“The report said that “some parents are not aware that they have a legal duty to provide support for their child”.
The report also concluded that there was insufficient research on the use of standard interventions in ASD, including psychotherapy, medication and social support.
In its conclusion, the RVCA said that there were no studies showing the use and effectiveness of these treatments in children with ASDs.
The Royal Veterinary and Animal Hospital said it would not comment on the report’s findings, but said: