This section contains an alphabetic list of interventions, and some specific techniques, designed to help people on the autism spectrum.
You may be able to find more information, including links to other parts of this website, by clicking on the title of an intervention.
If you know of an intervention which is not listed here please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Please note that we reserve the right to not include information about an intervention if we do not consider it appropriate.
Showing 1 to 13 of 13 Results
Z therapy is a form of attachment therapy, an extremely controversial group of therapies designed to help children with attachment disorders.
Zabel is a brand name of terbinafine hydrochloride, a type of antifungal medication used to treat athlete's foot, fungal nail infections and fungal skin infections.
Zaponex is a brand name for clozapine, a type of atypical antipsychotic.
Zarontin is a brand name for ethosuximide, a type of anticonvulsant.
Zeldox is a brand name for ziprasidone, a type of antipsychotic drug.
Zeolite is a food supplement which comes from a volcanic mineral called clinoptilolite, which is sometimes used as a chelating agent or to boost the immune system.
Zinc is a trace element found widely in the environment, including in many foodstuffs.
Ziprasidone is a type of atypical antipsychotic drug, which is sometimes used to treat problem behaviours in people on the autism spectrum.
Zispin is a brand name for mirtazapine, a type of SSRI antidepressant used to treat the symptoms of moderate to severe depression.
Zolafren is a brand name for olanzapine, a type of typical antipsychotic drug.
Zoloft is a brand name for sertraline, a type of SSRI antidepressant.
Zone therapy is another name for reflexology, the practice of stimulating points on the feet, hands and ears.
Zyprexa is a brand name for olanzapine, an atypical antipsychotic drug.
The fact that an intervention or technique is listed here does not necessarily mean that we support its use. Nor does it mean that there is any scientifically valid or reliable evidence behind it.
Over time we hope to evaluate each of the interventions and techniques in this section, providing a ranking which tells you the level of scientific evidence which supports or does not support its use. You can find details of the interventions we have already ranked in Our Evaluations of Autism Interventions, Treatments and Therapies.