Describe eye contact

Quote from Laura Spoerl that says,For some people on the autism spectrum, making eye contact can be a stressful, distracting and sensory-taxing experience. Far too often, though, outsiders view avoiding eye contact as “rude” or “antisocial, ” when this isn’t the case at all.

This is what they had to say:

2. “My eyes take pictures of the things I see, and I can mentally go back and revisit these pictures in my mind for a very long time. If I look into your eyes for too long, I become overcome with so many pictures of your eyes. It is overwhelming, and I have to look away to give my mind something else to process.” —

Quote from Tom Bowes that says,3. “It’s just feels yucky.” —

6. “As a child, I didn’t give any eye contact at all, but I now give it (or let people believe I’m giving it) in certain situations but not in others. If I’m stressed about something, I likely won’t be giving any eye contact, and in general I’m not a fan of it. It’s hard to explain why eye contact is difficult, but a lot of the time it feels spooky. It feels as though someone is looking right into your very soul. That’s why it used to be absolutely unbearable and still is in certain circumstances.” — Facebook page

7. “For me, it’s difficult because I feel like the person I’m making eye contact with may be able to see just how socially awkward and odd I am. I force myself to make eye contact when speaking to a person, but it can actually make my eyes burn or water while doing it.” —

Quote from Alex Lowery that says, Quote from Jill Toler that says, A quote from Chris Amor that says, Quote from Lucy Clapham that says,

You might also like

GRAHAM NASH signed "Wild Tales: A Rock & Roll Life" Book FIRST Paperback EDITION
Entertainment Memorabilia ()
  • First Edition - AUTOGRAPHED
  • PERFECT Condition
  • Expedited FREE Shipping
  • From Private Collection
  • Well packaged for safe delivery

Copyright © . All Rights Reserved