We share the same goals as you. Our objective is to contribute to creating a vibrant and sustainable employment market for people on the autism spectrum in the United States.
Partnerships that connect candidates to opportunities they are looking for.
As a community organization, you understand that many autistic or otherwise neurodivergent individuals face barriers to employment. At the same time, because of mainstream recruitment and management practices, businesses also face barriers that prevent them from successfully employing people within this population.
Specialisterne works with businesses to help them remove those barriers so that they can solve their business problem by hiring from a talent pool that they could not otherwise effectively access. Across the country, we work with employment agencies, autism organizations, and other community partners to recruit people into meaningful employment opportunities and to support them and their employers in their roles.
We share the same goals as you. Our objective is to contribute to a vibrant and sustainable employment market in Canada for people on the autism spectrum and for other members of the neurodivergent community.
If you have ideas around how we might be able to work together, we’d love to hear from you.
Contact us anytime. Email is always best.
Specialisterne North America is proud to partner with IBM SkillsBuild to offer free STEM job skills training to neurodivergent job seekers.
IBM SkillsBuild is an educational platform for learners to gain foundational skills to prepare for a job in tech, earn industry-recognized credentials in data science, cybersecurity and more and give job seekers a competitive edge when it comes to finding the right job.
Click HERE to learn more.
Frist Center for Autism and Innovation at Vanderbuilt School of Engineering
The Frist Center for Autism and Innovation, engineering technologies and transforming the workplace – inspired by neurodiversity, at the Vanderbilt University School of Engineering brings engineers, business scholars, and disabilities researchers together with experts in neuroscience and education to understand, maximize, and promote neurodiverse talent. From a strengths-based – as opposed to deficit-based – understanding of autism and neurodiversity, the Center sees opportunities for innovation in technology and in workplace practices.
The Frist Center for Autism and Innovation contributes to the school’s Inclusion Engineering mission through research in neurodiversity, workplace practices, and related areas.