Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to page options Skip directly to site content

Information for Partners

To help increase education, awareness, and research about autism spectrum disorder (ASD) we partner with many organizations, professionals, parents, and other individuals in these efforts.

Graphic: Globe with stick figures holding handsInteragency Autism Coordinating Committee (IACC)

The IACC coordinates all efforts within the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) concerning ASD. The IACC includes both Federal and public members, which helps to ensure that a wide range of ideas and perspectives are represented and discussed in a public forum.

"Learn the Signs. Act Early." Campaign

Educating people about child development issues is no small task. Through the "Learn the Signs. Act Early." campaign, CDC and its partners work together to educate parents about childhood development, including early warning signs of ASD and other developmental disorders, and encourage developmental screening and intervention. Interested in getting involved in the "Learn the Signs. Act Early." campaign? Find out how to get involved.

Friends of NCBDDD

The Friends of NCBDDD is a coalition of government and private sector organizations who work together to enhance the mission and activities of the National Center on Birth Defects and Developmental Disabilities. Some of them are also partners in the "Learn the Signs. Act Early." campaign.

 

E-mail Your Friends

"Children with autism spectrum disorder are not being diagnosed as early as they could be. Learn the signs of autism and get help if you’re concerned."

Send an E-mail

Share on Facebook

A young girl playing with blocks.

"Children with autism spectrum disorder are not being diagnosed as early as they could be. Learn the signs of autism and get help if you’re concerned."

Share on Facebook

Share on Twitter

"Children with autism spectrum disorder are not being diagnosed as early as they could be. Learn more."

Share on Twitter

TOP