- Being Autistic - Nine adults share their journeys from discovery to acceptance: a book for people newly identified or diagnosed as autistic, produced and written by and for autistic people.
- AutEvents: an autism related events calendar.
- Support projects: Reading post identification programme: a programme to give adults the opportunity to learn how autism affects them and the space and support to emotionally process their response to discovering they are autistic. Reading allotment group. Reading peer support group.
- The trainers page lists autistic trainers and presenters providing autism training in the UK.
- The autism constellation model: a wood model, available for sale, made to demonstrate to participants in autism awareness courses why autism is best described as a constellation.
- Shintaido: autism-friendly community Shintaido sessions in Reading.
Other autistic projects & resources
- An open letter about calling for the use of inclusive language by the National Autistic Society, its focus on the positive of autism and on equal opportunities for autistic people. This letter to the National Autistic Society trustees concludes a campaign of engagement with the National Autistic Society. (See also the companion paper: Background - engaging with the National Autistic Society as autistic people.)
- Autism Matters: autism awareness training and consultancy for therapists and counsellors, autistic people, friends and family, and anyone else interested in autism. (Autism Matters is led by Caroline Hearst, AutAngel's founder and editor of Being Autistic.)
- A selection of books and blogs by autistic authors.
- Poor in Spirit: series of fictional books including autistic characters written by Hermione Heppel. (Hermione contributed a chapter to Being Autistic.)
- Peer support groups – the manual: a book about how to develop support groups, to increase independence and self-esteem through establishing community and self-understanding, and train facilitators.
- Communication cards: cards for autistics that can be carried on one's person at all time to help communicate that one is autistic and what needs one may have.