Graham Kay and Kirk Smith are two comedians living in Los Angeles. Kirk has a teenaged son with Autism and Graham has an autistic adult brother. Together they talk about the lighter side of living with and coping with autism.
Ep. 255: This week we talk diagnostic labels. Jill Escher interviews Alycia Halladay in part two of this series.
This week Graham is sleep deprived and grumpy and, not coincidentally, Kirk reads a article about the links between Autism and sleep deprivation.
Interior Design for Autism
Peter makes a bargain, and Kirk and Graham discuss an article about interior design for people with Autism. Pretty cool!
Alycia Halladay, PhD talks about frogs
Ep. 252: This week Dr. Alycia talks about frogs and we love it. Crisper is a game changer
Having the sex talk with your loved one
Have you had the sex talk with your loved one with Autism?
Peter Gets Kicked off Zoom
Holy crow 250 Episodes! So crazy. Also, big drama on Peter's zoom chat. Thanks to all our listeners.
Honest and uplifting
An honest, simple podcast that truly helps me get a new perspective having a son on the spectrum. I especially like Kirk’s sign off of “You can do it!”
Still listening and loving the show. Peter reminds me so much of my son and I look forward to the updates. I really liked the reviews of Love on the Spectrum. Keep it up, guys!
Both Graham and Kirk are the best! This podcast is as hilarious as it is thought provoking. Both hosts are able to take an awkward conversation and turn it into a great conversation. Highly recommend!
Brings a smile to my face
I’ve been listening for a while, and I’ve loved it from the beginning. Much like Graham, I have adhd and my younger brother has autism. While it’s very true that if you’ve met one person with autism, you’ve met ONE person with autism, it’s great to hear from people who understand. I actually am in school to be a teacher, specifically within the area of special education. I love to hear different perspectives, the emotional side, and new research from you guys to help me have a well rounded view of autism and disability, so hopefully when I one day graduate, I can be a more understanding and compassionate teacher.