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Neurodiversity and Education



We all think, move, hear, see and understand in our own ways. How can we learn more about how our brains differ and the ways in which we all experience the world?


Enter the newly published Neurodiversity and Education which discusses how an emphasis on neurodiverse 'ability' can cultivate a better world. In honour of this new book and Neurodiversity Celebration Week, we've created this neurodiversity hub where you will find:


  • Your FREE Neurodiversity and Education Handbook, full of key definitions within neurodiversity from the authors themselves!

  • Your 25% discount code

  • A free sample chapter of the book



25% off with neurod23 by 31st march



Introducing your A-Z for Neurodiversity




✓ Terms used in the book

✓ Concise definitions 

✓ Printable and good for on-the-go learning



download here








Your sample chapter


"The word 'neurodiversity' is credited to Australian sociologist Judy Singer and the US journalist Harvey Blume who were both using it at around the same time in the late 1990s. Blume described neurodiversity as: 'being as crucial for humans as biodiversity for life in general.' Every ecosystem contains a unique collection of species (humans being one of them), all interacting with each other and specifically surviving in that setting." 





Get involved in the conversation with #NeurodiversityandEducation 

Get involved with #NeurodiversityandEducation