Paul Isaacs' Blog

Autism from the inside

We Left The EU But Things Still Need To Change

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An Opinion Should Not Be Force Fed 

Well we left so now what do we do? It’s a question on everybody’s mind who both wanted to be in and out – we will all have our different views of what should be done. I do not hold much clout with the people who done it because they were covert or over racists, nor people who wanted a quick fix for obscure smoke and mirrors memes that had more more bullshit in them than the farmer’s field next to me.


Tell you what I am sick of preying on the sick, elderly old and vulnerable in society, the homeless “that should have done more” What if they done their best?, the old man or woman “who society doesn’t give a dam about.” What if old he or she wanted was a friend and someone to talk to?, the man or woman with cancer “who is fit for work” What about all those years he or she did?, the foreigner who “should go t back to were he or she came from” what is if going back meant being killed? Poverty or worse?

Rich Fuelled Society?

A top down society where the white elite hold more grounds, money and wealth to end all of world poverty? What about a basic standard of living for all which meant no one was to suffer or have additional issues that wouldn’t be there.

More Money Lack Of Care?

Society has been blinded by two things the first is Money money, money, money that is all about these days I want more money to buy my house, I want to invest, want more and when I get some more I want more and then some! The god of many the devil to some don’t you think? It promotes a lack of care for human beings with its shallowness and societal profiling.

The next thing is care. Yes care do “we” actually care anymore? About others what sort of society are we being fed? A generic, money making, I step over you to get to the top, cooperate, me, me, me attitude riddled rhetoric.

Hope Continues 

Here’s the hope folks it is about bridging society, communities, creeds, colours, races, genders, sexuality, young, old and disabled. Its about having an NHS, fairer society security, a moral basic standard of living. To break the hate it starts at the grass roots and that is where it should start. There is hope.

Paul Isaacs 2016


Author: Paul Isaacs

Paul was branded as a “naughty & difficult child” at school. He was classically autistic and non-verbal due to speech articulation difficulties. He had complex sensory issues and appeared both deaf and blind. He gained functional speech around the age of 7 or 8 years old. He went through the mainstream school system with no additional help or recognition of his autism. Consequently, he did not achieve his academic or his social potential and had very low self-esteem. At age 11, Paul was referred to the children’s mental health service with childhood depression where he was regarded as “developmentally underage” and having speech problems. As an adult, Paul had a string of unsuccessful jobs, and his mental health suffered. He developed both Borderline and Schizotypal Personality Disorders in early 2007. He was referred to mental health services and misdiagnosed with “Asperger traits with a complex personality”, which did not satisfy Paul or his family. A local autism organisation put Paul in touch with an experienced psychiatrist, who diagnosed him with Autism at 24 years old. In 2012 Paul was also diagnosed with Scotopic Sensitivity Syndrome by an Irlen Consultant who confirmed that he also had face, object and meaning blindness – conditions which Paul describes eloquently in his speeches and training sessions. He also has dyslexia, dyscalculia and also a dissociative disorder. Having started working as an local autism organisation as a public speaker in 2010, Paul joined their mission to promote autism awareness. His hope is that others will not have to suffer as he did. Now also a core member of our Training Team, Paul continues to enhance true understanding of autism at every opportunity. Paul has released and published 5 books on the subject of autism published by Chipmunka publishing and has contributed to other books too. Having overcome many challenges to achieve the success that he now enjoys, Paul’s message is that Autism is a complex mix of ability and disability. He firmly believes that every Autistic person should have the opportunity to reach their potential and be regarded as a valued member of society. Apart from autism related blogs Paul also write about movies, fashion, art and anything that is of interest. As of August 2015 Paul now works as a freelance speaker, training and consultant in and around the Oxfordshire & Buckinghamshire area. If you are interested please contact him via email at

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