Autism is a Lack of Reflexive Sensory Motor Function

By Manwhore
July 16, 2023

Every symptom of autism is the result of a lack of proper reflexes that typically get initiated at birth. It’s as simple as that.

The entire spectrum and array of symptoms of autism result from a lack of reflexes that control instinctive physiological response to the external environment, as well as the body’s own internal environment. All the bodily processes and functions the baby doesn’t use in the womb, such as eating, digestion, use of its own airways, and vision, must be initiated after birth.

There are three main areas of dysfunction in autism: 1) lack of visual/auditory sensory integration 2) lack of proper motor development 3) lack of proper digestive and immune function. These are ALL controlled by reflexes, which normally are triggered and innervated at birth, or shortly after. However in autistic children this does not happen because “modern” hospital birthing policies have introduced a “helicopter mom” ideology that has resulted in a severe neurological sensory deficit disorder being inflicted on those infants at risk of developing the condition without adequate stimulus.

The postnatal innervation of the “auditory pathway” along with the innervation of “reflex arcs” are responsible for proper sensory motor development. Reflexive sensory motor function is responsible for visual/auditory sensory integration, mobility, and proper immune and digestive function. Without this, autism results.

Our sense of hearing is the only sense we’re born with capable of creating a physical analog feedback loop upon which to base sensory integration with the external environment. Our sense of hearing is bottom-up; instinctual. Vision is a top-down cognitive process. Infants are not born with developed vision, reflexes are what allow an infant to develop proper visual acuity. The vestibulo-ocular reflex moves the eyes instinctively in response to head movement. This compensatory movement is based on feedback from membranes in the inner ear, the utricle and saccule. These inner ear membranes are physical biological analog sensors that get innervated postnatally with the commencement of the full maturation of the auditory pathway after birth. The auditory pathway travels from the ear drum and inner ear, through the vestibulo-cochlear nerve, and ends in the tonotopic organization of the auditory cortex. The migration of rods and cones in the fovea of the eye, based on compensation for head movement, is what is responsible for depth perception, color perception, night vision, etc. But this doesn’t happen without proper reflexive sensory motor function. Autists, even high-functioning, have lifelong visual sensory difficulties.

Reflexes also control the digestive tract and the immune system. Our digestive tract is lined with involuntary smooth muscle, which is controlled by reflex arcs. Reflex arcs are neural pathways that synapse at the spine for faster-than-thought, instinctive processing.

The video below is the webinar I put together featuring my work for RFK Jr.’s organization Children’s Health Defense:

It’s highly consolidated, only 32 minutes long, and will give viewers a better understanding of the neural mechanics of autism and its symptoms than most doctors have.

What I described above is the “original” description of the condition from birth. There is also “regressive autism” which occurs in otherwise normally developing children. These children all of a sudden succumb to a neurodegenerative disorder which results in autism. This is ALSO the result of “helicopter mom” ideology.


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