The Autism Spectrum Rectification Process (ASRP)
Recent research has cast a new light on autism spectrum disorder (ASD). It was found recently that a large percentage of children diagnosed with ASD behaviors have experienced accelerated mutations in certain sets of genes commencing from inception through the early developmental years. The other discovery of note with respect to this category of ASD population was the finding that there was a biased predisposition to these mutations passed to the offspring by the mothers while the fathers played no detectable role. 
In our own clinical testing we had previously found that a common denominator with ASD children was a lack of self-identity. And as the studies indicated above suggested a coorelated relationship with the mothers we subsequently chose to do our own testing on any common emotional or state-of-mind link with these mothers and we found that there was one. The mothers also had self-image or self-identity issues that apparently set the stage for a more severe identity dysfunction in the children and apparently linked to the associated mutations—with three out of four offspring effected being boys.
Further testing on this cohort of mothers revealed that they struggled with male-female role identification and cultural and traditional male-female role expectations and/or issues with these traditional roles and it seems that the male offspring were affected the most by this maternal role struggle. This factor was and is active in approximately 60% of the current ASD population. Testing also suggested that there was an increased effect or negative impact in childhood dysfunction in the present generation and in the case in which role identity issues extended beyond the mother to one or more maternal grandparents.
The remainder of the present day ASD population, that is those who do not fall into the above category, appears to be attributable to other factors such as early childhood stress and such things as toxins and environmental pollutions as well as more random or other causes of genetic mutations. Some under whom we have studied also attribute vaccine content overloads at critical times in the neural motor development as a causative factor. Our own testing suggests that this is indeed a consideration. There can also be some population overlap among the causative factors involved in ASD.
Explanation for the geometric rise in ASD may, it seems, be logically found in two or three basic factors related to the above. As far as maternal role identification issues these may well be related to the alteration of male and female role functions associated with the changing expectations and demands upon individuals and parents as society has evolved from largely agrarian and traditional male/female roles through both the industrial and then technological and their asssociated cultural revolutions in our society. The woman, in particular, was no longer required to take care of the home and raise the children—a role that not only served society as a whole but also generally guaranteed her own welfare. And as this once traditional role is no longer necessarily the case the woman has a much larger range of choices that are, however, still compounded by traditional instincts of bearing and raising children. And this modern conundrum is only being accentuated by current societal and cultural opportunities, challenges and pressures as well as by advocates of an astonishing spectrum of proposed gender choices that are even now supported by elementary school curriculum.
The other major factors that might also contribute to or explain the geometric increases in ASD would appear to be correlated with an increase in: 1) toxins in the environment and: 2) the anxiety and tensions associated with the increasingly rapid pace of life and its various associated pressures and demands. These may also be linked to the alteration and breakdown of traditional roles and lifestyles. And though there are a host of emotional fears and issues related, as we have said before, a lack of identity was found to be the most salient feature we found in autistic children. And this fact has, it seems to us, far reaching implications for not only the welfare and healing of these children but also with respect to what we may expect in the world of health henceforth.
The present state of affairs that now includes the cultural suggestion of lessened gender identification with its necessarily broader opportunity of gender confusion speaks to us of a wider and more pervasive set of neurological impacts on the rising generations—such that we may not only anticipate a continuation of the ASD pandemic but likely an assortment of other neurological disorders cropping up in our youth as well as future generations. In fact, we intend to look more fully into this.
And in this respect we have also investigated the possibility that such things as aggressive gender reversal or total dismissal of gender identification might free women, for example, of the ill effects on their offspring as well as the negative effects of their own lifepath struggles. Rather, however, what we have found is that at some fundamental level the gender roles are hardwired to such a degree that downstream lineal effects are not likely to be avoided regardless of altered or attempted biological and societal gender choices. At some level, we cannot escape who our parents were in the Garden and the Divine Order instituted there without inflicting some harm on the overall energetic and functional Family Field.
While the epigenetic functions that are layered on top of our genetic blueprint are quite flexible and adaptable, our basic genes from which our epigenome must operate are not so much. Evolution at that fundamental level can not be expected to support current fads of identity, identity crisis or cultural creations without some penalities that extend even beyond our personal orbit of accountability.
Recent science has also shed light on another factor in this equation that deserves attention. We now know, for instance, that we, in our present generation, cannot escape the fact that what we do in our life time, in the here and now, is passed along to our offspring and descendents to a much greater degree than we ever imagined. The mechanisms by which this inheritance occurs are still being studied but the fact, now scientifically proven beyond a doubt, is that our habits and dispositions are imprinted in some epigenetic manner. In conjunction with this it is also true that present family dysfunctions often have their roots in prior generations. At any rate, the now undeniable result is that our attempts to violate or ignore the laws of health and the mores of generationally sound traditional behavior have inexplicable effects upon the next and future generations—for which it appears we are accountable after all. Fortunately wise behavior as well as breaking ancestral chains also has its current and lineal rewards.
1) There are currently studies underway examining the possibility that ASD children may also have a genetic contribution from paternal non-coding DNA.