Does Understanding NeuroDiversity Really Matter?
Grace and Stephanie discuss helping couples to gain a better understanding of who they each are, who their partner is, and how their neurological differences affect their relationship.
Understanding the differences in neurology is crucial for anyone from coaches, ministers to counselors. Additional training and coursework are needed to better understand this couple’s differences.
If you want to learn more about NeuroDiverse Christian Couples from a faith-based perspective please check out
Module 1, an 11-hour course of a several module series is available at:
Grace Myhill, MSW. AANE Director of The Peter M. Friedman Neurodiverse Couples Institute, AANE Director of Couples and Partners Services, and Neurodiverse Couples Coach in private practice.
Working with neurodiverse couples in which one partner has an Asperger’s/Autism Spectrum Profile is my specialty. I understand the unique strengths and the challenges
that come with these relationships. We cannot change our neurologies, but I can help couples to gain a better understanding of who they each are, who their partner is, and
how their neurological differences affect their relationship.
My approach is to first help couples understand the importance of neurology and what it means to be a neurodiverse couple. This includes getting to know how you and your
partner each think and perceive the world. I help couples identify how their neurological similarities and differences affect the dynamics and interaction of their relationship.
Together we can identify areas for skill-building and problem-solving. There are several ways you can work with me: individually, together with your partner, or in a group. We can meet by phone or video conferencing.
Grace works with various types of relationships and partnerships.
Her website is https://www.gracemyhill.com/
adults on the spectrum, Asperger's, autism, autism within relationships, Christian, Christianity, Dr. Stephanie Holmes, life on the spectrum, mental health, mental wellness, neurodiverse couples, Neurodiversity, neurodiversity in relationships, On the Spectrum, relationships, Rev. Dan Holmes