Discoordination is one more factor frequently associated with Asperger’s Syndrome (AS). Such patients find it hard to keep the balance of their body and sometimes even move. People around may find such patients walk weirdly or make brisk, snatchy motions. People who suffer from the consequences of Asperger’s Syndrome often drop some items, being unable to pick them up quickly or even find them.

Asperger’s Syndrome can be detected into the daily, routine situations. The patients are not good at adapting to something new, so they prefer leaving what most of us consider a boring, routine life without any changes. From the other side, they never get late for some events, what makes them good workers. They prefer doing certain activities every day at the same time. This way, such people also resist the anxious feeling.

As you can guess from the previous section, the love to routine means the denial of everything new what other people may find interesting and engaging. Children diagnosed with Asperger’s Syndrome find fun when doing the same things every day at the same time. They have a limited range of hobbies they only like to discuss. They often tend to repeat the same information several times as it is important for them. It is difficult to engage them in some new activities.

Those who suffer from Asperger’s Syndrome may seem rather strange and awkward when being in the community. Once they leave their common place, home, they turn this way. People around may think the person has no feelings or emotions. However, that is not true: such patients simply do not understand how to demonstrate their emotions properly. They are afraid to be mistreated or misunderstood. These patients are usually rather anxious and worried when being in public places full of people.