Employer Toolbox and How To Employ People with Autism Module #1

Autism-Focused Companies
Strengths of Autism
Interviewing Autism
Managing Autism
Autism Hiring Strategies
Tax Credit
Taxpayer Advocate
State Workforce Agencies
Forms for Employers
WOTC Questions
WOTC Quick Facts
Accommodations Companies
Accommodating Autism

Schools   Hospitals   In the Workplace

Employer System includes: all 4 modules on this page

Short-term memory happens. Repetition will help your employees to recall their Autism training. Increases on the productivity of learning can be enormous. 

Evidence-based Techniques used in Therapy Module 3:

Company Employees - Free of Charge Access to Autism Lizard’s Community based – Autism Training Certification, the communities’ first step in awareness of the need to get Autism to work. ​​

Employee Toolbox and How To Secure a Job While Living with Autism Module #2

Evidence-based Techniques used in Therapy Module 4:

Break Room Poster

FREE Training
Fast Track Government Job
Post Hire
Local Partners
Ticket Program
Advocacy Organization
Recruitment Programs
Job Portal
Internship Proof
Job Opportunities
Federal Programs
Companies Employing Autism
The Work Site

​We review the companies that have done studies that prove that certain jobs are better suited for people living with autism, and are employing them. For example, Microsoft found that when they employ a person with autism in a certain Quality Assurance position, that person is able to catch errors in the software code 40% quicker than a person without autism. That's a savings to Microsoft's bottom line. Employers such as Walgreens, IBM, Ford, and Ernst & Young have also found huge benefits from hiring people living with Autism, mainly due to that person's ability to "think outside of the box".


  • Memory (especially rote memory)
  • Remembering large chucks of information
  • Ability to see patterns
  • Detail-oriented
  • Visual learning and thinking
  • Non-judgmental listening
  • Logical
  • Loyal
  • Likes repetitive jobs
  • Doesn't get caught up in the 'drama' of life
  • Highly skilled in a particular area of interest