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Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD) Dr. Anne Zbaracki Parental presentation April 9,2014

Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

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Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD). Dr. Anne Zbaracki Parental presentation April 9,2014. Autism. Definition Epidemiology Diagnosis Screening S pectrum Treatment Local help Potential causes (or not). http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YtvP5A5OHpU. Definition. - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Page 1: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Autismautism spectrum disorder (ASD)Dr. Anne ZbarackiParental presentationApril 9,2014

Page 2: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Autism Definition Epidemiology Diagnosis Screening Spectrum Treatment Local help Potential causes (or not)

Page 3: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YtvP5A5OHpU

Page 4: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Definition From DSM V- biologically based neurodevelopment

disorder characterized by impairments in two major domains 1 deficits in social communication and social interaction 2 restrictive repetitive patterns of behavior, interests,

activities Must be present in early development Cause clinically significant impairment in social,

occupational, or other important areas of current functioning

Severity 3 levels- requiring support, substantial support , very substantial support

Page 5: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Definition ASD covers

Classic autism Childhood disintegrative disorder Pervasive developmental disorder–nos Asperger

Page 6: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Epidemiology Prevalence

4 times more in males than females Increased since 70’s, up to 1:50 Sibling of ASD child, 7% if affected is

female, 4% if male, >30% if 2 or more affected

Page 7: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Epidemiology Associated conditions

Intellectual disability Seizures Genetic disorders

Tuberous sclerosis Fragile X Smith-Lemli-Opitz

Page 8: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Diagnosis Like anything else need

Complete history PE Neurological examThen, direct assessment of social, language, and cognitive developmentParent interviews for concerns and behavior hxStructured observation of social and communicative behavior and play

Page 9: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Diagnosis Hx-

Family hx, 3 generation since can be genetic milestones, play skills, behavior, regression Parental concerns, hearing, vision, speech/language Communication behaviors, pointing, eye contact ,

response to name Hx of repetitive, ritualized behaviors- hand flapping Not tolerating change or transition Self injury Seizures Eating (pica), sleep

Page 10: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Diagnosis Language delay, mental retardation,

fragile x, Rett, Angelman, Prader-Willi, Smith-Lemli-Opitz, Tuberous sclerosis, anxiety, OCD, extreme shyness, social phobia, mutism, mood disorders, schizophrenia, seizures, tic disorders

Page 11: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Diagnosis Exam- will need extra time

Growth patterns, esp head circumference, early acceleration then stabilization

Ht/wt- low, high Skin with Wood’s lamp- hypopigmented,

tuberous sclerosis Dysmorphic as in Fragile X, long face, large

ears & testes or Angelman, ataxic gait, broad mouth

Muscle tone and reflexes

Page 12: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Diagnosis PCP responsibility: listen to parents

concerns and take them seriously Refer for comprehensive specialty eval

Early intervention Dept. of education

But don’t wait for the formal dx before doing something

Page 13: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Early diagnosis Things the PCP can do while waiting for a

formal dx Temperaments, discuss what that is, how it’s

a scale and determine where the child is. Resources at The Center for Parenting Education, Carey Temperament Scales

Socialization, supervised community play groups, development services

Language, picture books, ongoing description

Page 14: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Screening CDC and AAP ALARM

Autism is prevalent 1:50

Listen to parents Early as 18mo, parents are concerned

Act early Concerns, screen at 18 and 24 mo

Refer Don’t delay

Monitor Ongoing support and medical management

Page 15: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Screening Early indicators

Reduced response to name Reduced frequency looking at faces

Red flags No babbling by 9 months No pointing or gestures or lack of orientation to name by

12 months No single words by 16 months Lack of pretend or symbolic play by 18 months No spontaneous or meaningful 2 word phrases by 24

months Any loss of language or social skills

Page 16: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Screening Indications

Delayed language/ communication, regression of social or language skills, parental concern

1st stage screening Id ASD from general population

Ex: CHAT, M-CHAT, social communication questionnaire

2nd stage screening ASD from other development disorders

Ex: PDD screening test II , screening tools for autism in 2yr olds

Page 17: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Differential Diagnosis Global development delay/intellectual disability Social communication disorder

no restrictive repetitive behaviors Developmental language disorder

Normal socialization Language-based learning disability

Normal socialization, intent to communicate Hearing impairment

Normal reciprocal social interactions Landau-Kleffner syndrome

Normal until 3-6 Rett

Females, >18months Severe early deprivation/ reactive attachment

Caregiver neglect, improve with appropriate care Anxiety

Symptoms distressing OCD

Symptoms distressing

Page 18: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

spectrum Classic autism Childhood disintegrative disorder Pervasive developmental disorder Asperger

Page 19: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Spectrum Impaired social communication and interaction

Social reciprocity Unaware of other children, lack empathy, lack

imitation Joint attention

Seeking to share enjoyment, undemanding of attention

Nonverbal Baby resists cuddling, avoid eye contact

Social relationships Lack of friendships

Page 20: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Spectrum Restricted and repetitive behaviors,

interests , and activities Stereotyped

Hand flapping, swaying, toe walking, self injurious

Sameness Daily routines, routes

Restricted interests Preoccupations, sensory

Page 21: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Management Behavioral and education interventions Medications Complementary and alternative

therapies

Page 22: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Management

Chronic condition, no cure, need to be individualized

Goals Improve social functioning and play skills Improve communication, functional and

spontaneous Improve adaptive skills Decrease negative, nonfunctional behaviors Promote academic function and cognition

Page 23: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Treatment team

You Developmental pediatrician, child neurologist,

child psychiatrist neuropsychologist Geneticist, genetic counselor Speech language pathologist Occupational therapist Audiologist Social worker

Page 24: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Proven aspects of education programs

High staff to student ration 1:1 or 1:2 Individualized Special expertise teachers 25 hours a week of services Fluid treatment Curriculum based on attention, imitation,

communication, play, social interaction Predictable, structured Transition planning Family involvement

Page 25: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Early intervention program School based special education

IDEA, individuals w/ disabilities education act, guarantees free and appropriate public education

Private Practice therapists

Page 26: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Your job

Longer time for appointments Routine care, preventative and screening Assess nutrition, physical activity, screen time,

alternative therapies Safety Surveillance for comorbidities

Seizures, lead poisoning, anxiety, depression, hyperactivity, sleep problems, GI

Support the family, educate on proven treatments

Page 27: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Prognosis

Factors that have better outcomes Presence of joint attention, functional play

skills, cognitive, decreased severity, early ID, involvement, move to inclusion

Factors with worse outcomes Lack of joint attention by 4, lack of functional

speech by 5, IQ<70, seizures and other comorbid medical and neurodevelopment conditions, severe symptoms

Page 28: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Behavioral and educational interventions

Maximize functioning, move child toward independence, improve quality of life for child and family

Questions to assess How many days a week, how much time Number of students and providers Therapy, time, individual or group Home therapy Providers, oversight of program, qualifications

Page 29: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Intervention models

Behavioral Structured teaching Development/relationship Integrative

Page 30: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Behavioral interventions

Applied Behavior Analysis Reinforce good behavior, decrease

undesirable thru repeated reward Teach new skills, break learned skills into

basic elements

Page 31: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Structured teaching, TEACCH, University of North Carolina

TEACHING. We share our knowledge of Autism Spectrum Disorder and increase the skill level of others through innovative education, teaching, and demonstration models.

EXPANDING. We are committed to expanding our own knowledge and that of others to ensure that we offer the highest quality, evidence-based services for individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorder and for their families across the lifespan.

APPRECIATING. We understand and appreciate the unique strengths of people with Autism Spectrum Disorder and their families.

COLLABORATING AND COOPERATING. We embody a spirit of collaboration and cooperation in our interactions with colleagues, individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorder and their families, and members of the larger community.

HOLISTIC. We stress the importance of looking at the whole person, their families and their communities throughout the lifespan.

Page 32: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Development and relationship

Teaching essential skills that were not adequately learned at the expected age Several types of models

Denver, Early start Denver, Floortime, Milieu, More than Words, Relationship development intervention, Responsive teaching

Page 33: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Integrative

Combining models

Specific behaviors

OT

Page 34: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Pharmacotherapy for medical and psychiatric

comorbidities Should be prescribed by a specialist Does not treat autism, started after interventions Only FDA approved drugs are rispridone and

ariprazole, all others are off label Used for clearly defined symptoms and tracked Benefits outweigh risks Can be difficult to assess side effects, poor

communication, more sensitive

Page 35: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Pharmacotherapy

Symptoms Hyperactivity, impulsivity, inattention Aggression, self injury Repetitive behaviors, rigidity Anxiety, depression, labile mood

Page 36: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Hyperactivity, impulsivity, inattention

Can be comorbid ADHD• Stimulants- methyphenidate, dextroamphetamine• Alpha 2 agonists- guanfacine, atomoxetine,

clonidine• Atypical antipsychotics- risperidone• Anticonvulsant- valproic acid

Page 37: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Aggression

Atypical antipsychotic- risperidone, aripiprazole, olanzapine, clozapine, quetiapine, ziprasidone, haloperidol Wt,ht, EKG, CBC, THS, prolactin, LFT, lipids,

glucose Lithium SSRI Beta blockers

Page 38: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment Repetitive behaviors

SSRI-fluoxetine clomipramine Atypical antipsychotics valproate

Page 39: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatment CAM- complementary and alternative medicine

Biologic based Melatonin- sleep Secretin- GI abnormalities Omega 3- CV health Gluten free casein free- leaky gut, no hard evidence B6-Mg- inconclusive Dimethyl glycine- no harm, no benefit Probiotics Antifungal agents- yeast overgrowth IvIG Chelation- heavy metals Hyperbaric O2- enhance o2 delivery

Page 40: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Treatments Nonbiologic based

Music therapy Horseback riding- improved attention, distractibility, social

motivation Transcranial magnetic stimulation- decreased repetitive

ritualistic behavior Facilitative communication Auditory integration Yoga Massage, touch Acupuncture Chiropractic reiki

Page 41: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Local resources EDI Champions of Autism and ADHD at 3025 Kimball Ave,

319-233-0380 Cedar Valley Community Support Services 3121 Brockway

Rd, (319) 233-1288 AEA 267 Autism Resource Team http://

www.aea267.k12.ia.us/sped/resource-teams/autism/about-us/www.earlyaccessiowa.org/IowaPrograms.pdf

Black Hawk County Department of Human Services1st Five,

http://www.idph.state.ia.us/1stfive/

Page 42: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Local Resources The Arc of Cedar Valley

PO Box 4090Waterloo, IA 50704-4090 [email protected](319) 232-0437

Page 43: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Potential causes Not causes

Vaccines- MMR Thimerosal- stopped in 1992 , still

increased Might be causes

Parental age- mom and dad Environment, perinatal- teratogens, low

birth wt Genetic

Page 44: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Take away Id Refer Treat, reassess

Page 45: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Online resources American Academy of Pediatrics National Center

for Medical Home Implementation www.medicalhomeinfo.org/health/autism.html

Autism Society of America www.autism-society.org Autism Speaks Family Services Tool Kits

www.autismspeaks.org/docs/family services docs/100 day kit.pdf

The CDC www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/autism/treatment.html

First Signs www.firstsigns.org The UK National Autistic Society www.nas.org.uk

Page 46: Autism autism spectrum disorder (ASD)

Resources Up-to-date Dsm v YouTube Primary Care for Children with Autism,

PAUL S. CARBONE, MD, and MEGAN FARLEY, PhD, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah, TOBY DAVIS, DO, St. Luke's Family Medicine, Meridian, Idaho, Am Fam Physician. 2010 Feb 15;81(4):453-460.