Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD)
Autism spectrum disorder (ASD) is a general term for complex disorders of brain development that can cause significant difficulties in social interaction, verbal and non-verbal communication and repetitive behaviors. The Moore Center offers programs and services for children and adults with ASD, including community participation services, residential services, in-home support services, career development, family support, respite and more.
For more information on what services we provide, please contact your case manager, or call us at (603) 206-2700 and ask to speak to our Intake Coordinator.
Check out our Autism Blog:
A father describes the great efforts he must go through to ensure his son has access to quality of services once he turns 21 and ages out of the education system.read more
Kudos to Market Basket for hiring teens with autism! As someone with over 10 years experience in the behavioral and human services field, I was pretty surprised when the young man bagging my groceries said, “”People at school can be like, ‘Oh he’s so weird, that kid is so weird’, but…read more
Michelle Garcia Winner, creator of Social Thinking, wrote a wonderful article on how to improve social skills. Read on for Michelle’s 3-step process to teach social thinking and related social skills.read more
“We’d like to see the money we raise stay local and help the agencies that help our kiddos.” -Carole Donovan, M.Ed., Preschool Special Education Teacherread more
Luis and his son Huillo, who has autism, went to a concert of Huillo’s favorite band, Coldplay. During one of their songs, Huillo became very emotional. A beautiful moment between father and son followed.read more
We would like to thank Spencer and Mitchel Timme for letting us have a peak into their brotherly love!read more
A new study published in Nature Genetics journal shows that the genetic risk that is associated with Autism Spectrum Disorder is a genetic risk that is present even in those of us who are not on the spectrum.read more
For many children with physical and/or developmental disabilities, trying to fit in with peers can be difficult. By being proactive when possible, we can help mitigate the stares, whispers and often not cruel-intentioned but hurtful comments.read more
As parents or caretakers of someone with autism, you try to hard to create opportunities for a good life for your loved one. It is so heartwarming and refreshing when someone else also creates those opportunities.read more
What seemed like an innocent interaction with a sweet little girl probably didn’t seem like a big deal to this stranger, but to Kate, she was able to engage in social interaction and eye contact for an extended period of time.read more