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7 Things to Remember When You're Dating Someone With Autism | Special Bridge
A new dating app is aimed at the 70 million people who identify as being on the autistic spectrum. Launched on Tuesday, Hiki pronounced "hee-KEY" takes its name from the Hawaiian word for "able" and is the brainchild of year-old developer Jamil Karriem. Karriem's cousin lives with autism spectrum disorder ASD and told him he was lonely and afraid he wouldn't be able to find a romantic partner. Karriem, whose girlfriend had just left him, empathized. He didn't. Though Karriem is neurotypical, he knew that he needed people living with autism to bring Hiki to market: One of his two designers is on the spectrum, and Hiki's five-person advisory council includes two people with autism and three educators with more than 30 years experience working with ASDs.
Here’s what dating with high-functioning autism really looks like
The desire to connect with another person and build a satisfying relationship exists in everyone. It is common and natural for people with autism and other developmental disabilities to seek companionship; however, they often experience problems due to difficulties communicating with others and recognizing non-verbal cues. It is important to keep in mind that with support, people with disabilities are able to overcome challenges associated with dating and develop successful relationships. Dating allows two people to get to know each other better; however, it can be a confusing process to navigate. If you are interested in someone, how do you act on those feelings?
A s an autistic who longs for better autistic representation in media, I approached Love on the Spectrum a lot like its subjects appeared to approach their dates: excited but extremely nervous. Hopeful that this time would be different, despite a long history of frustration and disappointment. The five-part reality series, which premiered on Netflix earlier this week, seemed fairly promising in theory. Any show that could tackle our common humanity as well as our often significant differences could be entertaining for both autistic and non-autistic audiences—and potentially illuminating for the latter.