We are not prepared for a generation of special ones (Zarja Magazine)

All the predictions in the world are unanimous: number of persons with autism is growing and in the future it will grow even more. How we, as society, will deal with this will determine fate for a large number of individuals and their families.

It is encouraging that lately even mainstream media publish information about autism as a treatable disease. This gives people an opportunity to take destiny in their own hands and help their children who are in the autistic spectrum. On the other hand a growing number of successful cases of considerable improvement and even exiting the autism spectrum is raising eyebrows and putting pressure on the official medicine which (with rare exceptions) still treats autism as a developmental disorder which is inborn and untreatable.

Below is a summary of a very interesting article published in magazine Zarja (most circulated weekly family magazine in Slovenia). It presents various aspects of autism, what can we expect in the future and successful use of RENS H for autism treatment.


In the last ten years number of people with autism spectrum disorder is growing and it is the fastest growing development disorder. According to World Health Organization one out of 160 children has an autism spectrum disorder. In the USA autism has been diagnosed in one out of 86 16-year old young people. In Northern Ireland the number is one out of 34 and in Belfast even one out of 21 children born is autistic. The prediction is that in six years one out of ten girls and every other boy will be born with autism. What does it mean for our society? And how will we as society adapt to children and adults who are somewhat “special”?

The article states that autism is a neurological developmental disorder with which the child is born and it is untreatable. But in the next paragraph it is written that specific cause for autism, despite numerous studies from all over the world, is still not determined. The experts mostly agree that it is a combination of genetic and environmental factors (before, during and after birth).

At the recent event held at the Centre for Clinical Toxicology and Pharmacology at the Ljubljana University Clinical Centre together with the Section for Clinical Toxicology a neurologist prof. dr. Fajko F. Bajrović, MD, said that nervous system is sensitive for neurotoxins in the environment and even small exposure of foetus to the pesticides before birth can cause disorder in the motoric and neurological development of a child. With the growth of autism spectrum disorders he is concerned what will an ever growing number of pesticides in our environment do to our society.

Slovenian Innovation

Official medicine states there is no cure for autism because it is not a disease. However, there is an ever growing community of people who think differently – that autism is a disease and it can be treated. Among them is Mr. Zoran Dernovšek, a Slovenian innovator who invented RENS H (Rapid Effect Natural Supplement made from various algae extracts) with efficient detoxifying protocol which was already presented in Zarja magazine through the story of autistic boy Kristian. Kristian was diagnosed with severe form of autism when he was 3 years old. He was marked as permanently incapable. After a special diet, three operations with stem cells and a therapy with RENS amazing results occurred within a year. ADOS-2 testing, with is used to diagnose the autistic spectrum, Kristian now is on level 3, which means he is no longer in the autism spectrum – he is no longer autistic!

Dernovšek has recently held a lecture in Macedonia for medical doctors and he is proving he is right. “RENS has been tested in a laboratory and has received a certificate for being safe, there are researches backing it up. This is not alternative, it is complementary medicine based on evidence.

Let’s write a new chapter

What is happening in a society that makes autism rise so much? One of the reasons is better healthcare and therefore more recorded cases of autism. Many children who are diagnosed with the autism spectrum disorder today wouldn’t get this diagnose 15 years ago.

We need to be more flexible as a society says an expert who wants to stay anonymous. She works on a daily basis with pre-school and school children who have various autism spectrum disorders. She reads a lot about autism, educates herself, discusses with colleagues and thinks about autism. “Experts are lately discussing whether we should even continue to search for diagnoses or should we just accept the fact that autism spectrum disorders are a part of evolution. We have to know that the most severe cases of autism are still rare but there are many children with Asperger syndrome and I believe this to be an evolution change.”

She says when somebody talks about autism, most people still thinks about Forrest Gump, but people need be made aware there are three to five children with some sort of disorder in many classes in Slovenian schools. “And nobody notices them! They are being noticed once they start to cut themselves (hurt themselves)! They are intelligent enough to gradually learn the skills they need to make it through life (and school system) but when they come to a point when they cannot do it anymore, this is where the very serious problems occur.”

Schools are aware of an ever growing number of mild autism spectrum disorders for which there are no suitable programs. “We see large changes are occurring and we are still talking about spoiled children. We need to change the approach and not fit everyone in the same environment. We need to make it possible for children to help them achieve their optimum in their own way.




Source: Zarja Magazine No. 19, May 7th 2019, https://revijazarja.si/clanek/odklenjeno/5cd9746cdc745/na-generacijo-posebnezev-nismo-pripravljeni


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