ACCESS- EU survey
The University of Cambridge and Autism-Europe are cooperating to conduct a study as a part of the AIMS-2 TRIALS project, to explore autistic people and their family carers’ experiences of a range of services across Europe and beyond.
Findings from the study will be used to shape a policy brief document addressing the need to improve service availability and accessibility for autistic people across Europe.
10 points study
Autistic people, their families and support persons are called to share their views on important policy improvements in the framework of the autism research consortium AIMS-2-TRIALS, of which Autism-Europe is a partner. The research, carried out by the University of Cambridge, aims at exploring their priorities for policy change to improve the lives of autistic people across Europe and beyond.
WIN-WITH-U project survey on employability
In the framework of the Erasmus+ project the Workplace Inclusion and employmeNt opportunities for youth WITH aUtism (WIN-WITH-U), of which Autism-Europe is partner, autistic people, caregivers/families, and employers are called to fill a brief survey in order to produce a Learning Methodology document to improve the inclusion of young autistic people along with a set of learning modules which will be freely available on a e-learning platform.
Vaccination roll-out in the EU
The European Disability Forum (EDF) has created a short 6 question survey on how vaccination campaigns in countries across Europe are going for people with disabilities. Currently EDF is advocating for persons with disabilities to be priorities in vaccination strategies in Europe. They are looking for feedback from interested stakeholders on the current situation in their country. Findings from this survey will help EDF inform and strengthen their advocacy efforts at an EU level.
Autistic portrayals in TV series and movies
The purpose of this study led by the University of Oslo is to acquire more knowledge about how people perceive autistic portrayals in TV series and movies, their attitudes towards this characters, and peoples thoughts on how these portrayals can be improved. This study is part of an international collaboration among researchers from Norway, UK, and USA. The results from this study will be published in scientific journals and presented at conferences.
The dissemination of this survey does not constitute an endorsement of the contents which reflects the views only of the authors, and Autism-Europe cannot be held responsible for any use which may be made of the information contained therein.