How to Find a Four-Leaf Clover: What Autism Can Teach Us about Difference, Connection, and Belonging

Available

Product Details

Price
$30.00  $27.90
Publisher
Little, Brown Spark
Publish Date
Pages
288
Dimensions
6.3 X 9.3 X 1.2 inches | 1.05 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9780316471978

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About the Author

Jodi Rodgers is a qualified counselor, sexologist, and special-education teacher with thirty years of experience in the education, disability, and sexuality fields. During her career, she has worked with clients of all ages and their families. Her private practice, Birds and Bees, helps neurodivergent people learn about the complex areas of sexuality and relationships and how to create love and connection. She has become well known as the relationship counselor on the hit Netflix show Love on the Spectrum.

Reviews

"An empathetic counselor with more than 30 years of experience, Jodi Rodgers enters the world of many individual autistic people. She will serve as your guide to their inner experiences. This book will provide greater acceptance and understanding."--Temple Grandin, author of Visual Thinking
"While reading Jodi's stories, I was warmly and consistently reminded that different does not mean less than."--Jory Fleming, author of How to Be Human
"We all know Jodi Rodgers from the fabulous TV show Love on the Spectrum. As a psychologist myself, I have been able to see on TV what an excellent clinician she is. It is no mystery why her autistic patients place their trust in her. They recognize that she is not just 'assessing' them; she is genuinely interested in them. In this marvelous book, Rodgers makes it clear that neurodivergent and neurotypical people all want the same things: love, security, and to be free of loneliness."--Cathy Gildiner, author of Good Morning Monster
"Basing her conclusions on fine-grained observations of her clients, Rodgers illuminates the contours of the autistic brain and in the process makes a deeply felt case for the value of embracing others' neurological particularities."--Publishers Weekly
"We could all use a Jodi in our lives."--New York Times